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MINUTES 



OF THE FIFTY-NINTH ANNUAL MEETING; 



WAEE, 25-2.r JUNE, 1861, 



WITU THE 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 
CROCKER AND BREWSTER. 

47 Washington Street. 

1861. 



§t|t §mx^l %^&amim of Ulassax^nsttts 



MINUTES 

OF THE FIFTY-NINTH ANNUAL MEETING: 

WAEE, 25-27 JUNE, 1861. 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 

C II C K E R AND B R E W S T E R 

47 Washington Street. 

1861. 



NOTICES. 

Meeting of 1862— New Bedford, North Church, June 24, Tuesday, 4 P. M. 

Preacher of the Honae Missionary Sermon — Rev. Andrew L. Stone, d. d., 
of Boston. Substitute^Rev. Henry M. Parsons of Springfield. 

Associational Preacher — to be appointed by Hampshire East Association. 

Committee to prepare the Pastoral Letter — Rev. Augustus C. Thompson, 
D. D., of Roxbury ; Rev. Andrew L. Stone, D. D., of Boston ; Rev. Joshusr 
W. Wellman of Newton Corner. 

Committee to prepare the Schedule of Questions directed by Rule IX, Sec- 
tion 7 — to be appointed by Brewster Association. 

Special Committee to confer with the District Associations, and, if authorized 
by them, to confer with the General Conference op Massachusetts 
respecting terms of union between this General, Association and the 
General Conference — then to report their doings at the next meeting of 
this General Association — Rev. Horace James of Worcester ; Rev. John P. 
Cleaveland, D. D., of Lowell ; Rev. Isaac P. Langworthy of Chelsea ; Rev. 
Samuel G. Buckingham of Springfield ; Rev. Christopher Cushing of North 
Brookfield. 

The times, and places of meeting of the various Bodies with which this 
General Association is in correspondence, may be found in the Congrega- 
tional Quarterly, published at Boston, in the January numbers of the 
respective years. 

The " Index" is at the close. R. G. G. 



OFFICEES. 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 

Rev. Enoch Hale, Westhampton, 1804 — 1824. 

Rev. Thomas Snell, d. d.. North Brookfield, . . 1824—1850. 

Rev. Emerson Davis, d. d., Westfield, .... 1850 — 1858. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, .... 1858 — 

STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, .... 1856 — 



By vote of the General Association, Rev. Richard Gleason Greene of Brighton was 
appointed to act as Statistical Secretary in the absence of that oflScer as Chaplain in 
the Army of the United States. 



MINUTES. 



The General Association of Massachusetts assembled in 
the East Congregational Church, Ware, 1861, June 25, Tuesday, 
4 p. M. 

The delegates were called to order by Rev. Ariel E. P. Perkins. 
Rev. Charles Brooks was appointed Temporary Scribe. 

The following clergymen were enrolled as Delegates from Dis- 
trict Associations, etc : — 

Andover — Benjamin F. Clark, Jonathan L. Jenkins. 

Berkshire North — Talmon C. Perry, George T. Dole. 

Berkshire South — Otis Lombard, Winthrop H. Phelps. 

Brewster — None. 

Brookfield — Christopher Gushing, John H. Gumey. 

Essex North — Charles Brooks. 

Essex South — None. 

Franklin — George M. Adams. 

Hampden East — Theron G. Colton, Luther H. Cone. 

Hampden West — Emerson Davis, d. d., James B. R. Walker. 

Hampshire — Aaron M. Colton, Cyrus Brewster. 

Hampshire East — Warren H. Beaman, Henry Mills. 

Mendon — Calvin Hitchcock, d. d., Noahdiah S. Dickinson. 

Middlesex South — Increase N. Tarbox. 

Middlesex Union — Edward P. Smith, George Trask. 

Norfolk — Lyman White. 

Old Colony — Henry W. Parker, John Willard. 

Plymouth — Ebenezer Alden, Jr., Joseph Peckham. 

Salem — Allen Lincoln. 

Suffolk North — John A. Albro, d. d., Abijah R. Baker. 

Suffolk South — Edmund K. Alden, Richard B. Thurston, 

Taunton — Constantine Blodgett, d. d. 

Vineyard Sound — James P. Kimball. 

Wohurn — Reuben T. Robinson, Henry J, Patrick, 



4 

Worcester Central — Horace James, Samuel S. Ashley. 

Worcester North — Thomas Boutelle, Samuel W. Bamum. 

Worcester South — Edmund Y. Garrette. 

From Massachusetts Home Missionary Society- — John P. Cleaveland, 
D. D., Henry B. Hooker, d. d. 

Members ex officiis — Alonzo H. Quint, Secretary, and Statistical 
Secretary ; Ariel E. P, Perkins, Pastor of the East Church, "Ware. 

HONORARY MEMBERS. 
The following clergymen were enrolled as Honorary Members : 

Delegates to Corresponding Bodies during the past year ; — 
Charles W. Wood, Delegate to the General Convention of Vermont. 
Joseph Vaill, d. d.. Delegate to the General Conference of Ohio. 
Samuel J. Spalding, Delegate to the General Assembly of the Pres- 
byterian Church. 

Delegates from Corresponding Bodies ; — 
Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island — Loring B. Marsh, 
General Association of Illinois — Joseph E. Roy. 

General Association of Iowa — J M. Chamberlain. 

General Conference of Minnesota — David Burt. 
General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church — Christopher M. 
Nickels, D. D. 

Congregational Union of Canada — John Climie. 
Other Honorary Members enrolled ; — 
Preacher of Home Missionary Sermon — Gordon Hall. 
Chairman of Committee on Questions — Nahum Gale, D. D. 

Elected Honorary Members ; — 
George Punchard of Boston. 
Israel P. Warren of Boston. 
James B. Miles of Charlestown. 
Isaac P. Langworthy of Chelsea. 
David B. Coe, d. d., of New York. 
Joshua Leavitt, d. d., of New York. 
Jonathan Blanchard of Wheaton, Illinois. 
Justin Perkins, d. d., of Ooroomiah, Persia. 

ORGANIZATION. 

Rev. John P. Cleaveland, d. d., of Lowell, was chosen- Moderator 5 
Rev. Henry J. Patrick of West Newton, Scribe ; 
Rev. Charles Brooks of Byfield, Assistant Scribe. 



The Moderator led in prayer. 

The Rules of the Association were read by the Scribe. 

The following Committees were appointed : 

Credentials — Revs. Emerson Davis, d. d., Christopher Cushing, 
Warren H. Beaman. 

Arrangements — Revs. Ariel E. P. Perkins, Edmund K. Alden, 
James P. Kimball. 

Accounts — Revs. Reuben T. Robinson, Samuel W. Barnum. 

Narrative of the State of Religion — Revs. Constantino Blodgett, D. D., 
Theron G. Colton, Noahdiah S. Dickinson. 

Nomination of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies — Revs. Benja- 
min F. Clark, Henry W. Parker, Samuel S. Ashley. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint was chosen Secretary for three years. 
The Committee on Credentials made a report, which was accepted. 
The Committee on Arrangements made a report as to the hours of 
sessions and the order of business, which was adopted. 
Rev. Abijah R. Baker led in prayer. 
The Association then adjourned. 

HOME MISSIONARY MEETING. 

7£ p. M. The Association met for public worship. 

The introductory services were conducted by the Rev. Jonathan 
Blanchard of Wheaton, lUinois. The sermon was preached by Rev. 
Gordon Hall of Northampton, from Col. iii, 1 1 — " Where there is nei- 
ther Greek nor Jew, circumcision nor uncircumcision. Barbarian, Scy- 
thian, bond nor free : but Christ is all, and in all." 

The usual contribution was made for the Massachusetts Home Mis- 
sionary Society, which amounted to S30 15. 

The Association then adjourned. 

SECOND DAY. 

Wednesday^ 26 June. The Association met at nine o'clock, and was 
called to order by the Moderator. 
The Moderator led in prayer. 
The roll was called, and the minutes of the previous day were read. 

LAY DELEGATION. 

The Committee appointed last year to consider the expediency of ad- 
mitting a Lay Delegation to this Body presented the following Report, 
signed by Rev. John Todd, d. d., Chairman. 



The Committee to wliom -vvas referred the subject of introducing a " Lay 
Delegation " info this Body, respectfully report : 

That they held a special meeting in Boston early in May, and devoted as 
much time and consideration to the subject as imperious pastoral duties at 
home would permit. The conclusion to which they unanimously came, was, 
that at the present time it is inexpedient to make any organic alteration in 
the constituency of this Body, and the reasons briefly are : 

1. That the Pastous of Massachusetts will always need such an organiza- 
tion as the present. 

. Our District Associations are meetings of the Pastors, within a limited space, 
for mutual improvement, for mutual sympathy and fellowship, and for a com- 
parison of views as to what they, as Pastors, should from time to time enter- 
tain for the best good of their several flocks. Nobody ever thinks of these as 
useless, or that a Lay Delegation would add to their usefulness. The General 
Association is the same thing on a broader scale, embracing the Pastors of the 
whole Commonwealth. It is designed to be a meeting for Pastors — as such to 
become acquainted with one another, and to consult together, claiming no 
authority beyond what their office naturally gives them. Such an annual meet- 
ing will always be needed, just as the Physicians of the State feel the need of 
an annual meeting. The profession requires it for its highest efficiency. 

It may be said that our meetings may be increased in interest by having a 
Lay Delegation admitted into them. The answer is, that if the whole nature 
and design of the General Association be not changed, the same routine of 
business must be gone through with, and if dulness be an organic quality, we 
should not add to the number to be afflicted. The fact is, this is not a meet- 
ing designed for high, popular emotion, but for calm survey, for review, and 
for the watchmen to compare notes, concerning Zion. We can imagine that 
a Cabinet meeting might be very uninteresting to a popular audience, and 
yet decisions there be made too solemn and too weighty for a mixed assembly. 

2. There is less need of a change at present, than, perhaps, at any former 
period, inasmuch as a new organization has been formed which proposes to 
accomplish all that we can effect by a change. If it succeeds, it will be and 
do all that such a mode of usefulness can do. 

3. In conversing with our Brethren, we find that in some parts of the 
State there are no local Conferences, and that it is a question of grave diffi- 
culty HOW a Lay Delegation should or can be introduced. 

As, therefore, the Committee — feel that such a thoughtful Body as this will 
always be needed ; — 

As they see. not how the objects of the two organizations can well be 
united ; — 

As another organization has lately come into being, whose experience is 
too short to shew results ; — and, 

As we do not need two such organizations ; — 

Your Committee, therefore, recommend, that, for the present, no further 
action on this subject be taken. 

All which is respectfully submitted. 



On motion — • 

Voted, That the Report be accepted, and the Committee be discharged. 

On motion to adopt the Report, amendments were offered, and a me- 
morial from the Essex North Association presented ; after which, the 
amendments were withdrawn — and it was 

Voted, That the whole subject be referred to a special Committee of three. 

The following were appointed, this Committee: — Revs. Horace 
James, Charles Brooks, George M, Adams. 

STATE OF THE COUJJJTRY. 

Voted, That a Committee of five be appointed to draft Resolutions expres- 
sive of the sentiments of this Body regarding the state of the country. 

The following were appointed this Committee : — Revs. John A. Al- 
bro, D. D., Increase N. Tarbox, Henry W. Parker, George T. Dole, 
Jonathan L. Jenkins, 

KEPORTS OF DE^^EGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

Reports of attendance upon Corresponding Bodies were presented by 
the following delegates : 

Benjamin F. Clark — delegate to the General Association of New 
Hampshire. 

Charles W. Wood — delegate to the General Consociation of Vermont. 

Joseph Vaill, d. d., — delegate to the General Conference of Ohio. 

Samuel J. Spalding — delegate to the General Assembly of the Pres- 
byterian Church. 

Letters were read from other delegates explaining non-attendance 
upon the respective Bodies to which they were appointed. 

Rev. Constantine Blodgett, d. d., then led in prayer. 
The Committee on Arrangements made a further report on the order 
of business, which was adopted. 

SALUTATIONS. 

The Association received salutations from Corresponding Bodies, 
through the following delegates : — 

Rev. Loring B. Marsh, from the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode 
Island. 

Rev. Joseph E. Roy, from the General Association of Illinois. 
Rev. David Burt, from the General Conference of Mimiesota. 



8 

Rev. Christopher M. Nickels, d, d., from the General Assembly of 
the Presbyterian Church. 

Rev. Charles Packard from the General Conference of Maine, and 
Rev. Charles J. Hill from the General Association of New Hampshire, 
addressed the Association by letter. 

WHEATON COLLEGE, ILLINOIS. 

The Association listened to a statement from Rev. Jonathan Blan- 
chard, concerning Wheaton College, Illinois, of which he is President. 

PASTORAL LETTER. 

The Pastoral Letter was read by Rev. John A. Albro, d. d., and 
it was 

Voted, That the Letter be adopted, and printed in the Minutes. 

After singing, Rev. Joseph E. Roy of Illinois led in prayer. 
The Association then adjourned. 

Wednesday, P. M. The Association met at 2 o'clock. The session 
was commenced \vith singing — after which Rev. Richard Knight of 
South Hadley Falls led in prayer. 

The Association then listened to Reports of the State of Religion, 
from the various District Associations — and to the Annual Report from 
the Statistical Secretary. 

After singing, Rev. Henry B. Hooker, d. d., led in prayer. 

The Secretary, Scribe, and Assistant Scribe, were appointed a Com- 
mittee on Nominations for the year. 

DISCUSSION. 

The following Question was then discussed : " May improvements be 
made in the prevalent methods of sermonizing so as to better meet the 
present religious wants of the community ?" 

The discussion was carried on with much interest by the following 
speakers — each being limited to five minutes: — Revs. Nahum Gale, 
D. D., Calvin Hitchcock, d. r>., George Adams, Jonathan L. Jenkins, 
Joshua Vaill, d. d., Christopher Gushing, George Trask, Henry W. 

Parker, David Burt, Henry Mills, — . Alden, Constantine 

Blodgett, D. D., Horace James, Luther H. Cone, Alonzo H. Quint, 
Benjamin F. Clark, Aaron M. Colton, George T. Dole, James B. 
Miles. 

After singing. Rev. John A. Albro, d. d., led in prayer. 
The Association then adjourned. 



Wednesday evening. The Association met at 7^ o'clock. The ses- 
sion was opened with singing. The Scriptures were read — and Rev. 
John CUmie of Canada led in prayer. 

EEV. DR. PERKINS. 

The Association listened to Rev. Justin Perkins, D. D., of Ooroohiiali, 
Persia, regarding his late visit to England, and the cause of Foreign 
Missions. 

Rev. Gordon Hall led in prayer. 

The Committee of Arrangements announced the order of business for 
the remainder of the session. 

DISCUSSION. 

The following question was then discussed : " How can Pastors and 
Churches interest their children in the Church of their fathers so as to 
secure for it their youthful energies and make them its pillars when 
they are of mature age ?" The speakers were Revs. Jonathan Blan- 
chard, Isaac P. LangAvorthy, Emerson Davis, d. d., Jonathan L. Jen- 
kins, Edmund Y. Garrette, Nahum Gale, d. d., Increase N. Tarbox, 
Henry J. Patrick, Horace James, John Willard, Christopher Gushing, 
David Burt, and the Moderator. 

After singing. Rev. Samuel S. Ashley led in prayer. 
The Association then adjourned. 

THIRD DAY. 

Thursday, 27 June. The Association met at 9 A. M. 
After singing, Rev. Benjamin F. Clark led in prayer. 

APPOINTMENTS FOR THE MEETING OF 1862. 

The Committee on Appointments for the next year, reported as fol- 
lows : — 

Place of Meeting — New Bedford, North Church. 

Preacher on Home Missions — Rev. Andrew L. Stone, d. d., of Boston. 

Substitute — Rev. Henry M. Parsons of Springfield. 

Pastoral Letter — to be prepared by Rev. Augustus C. Thompson, d. d., 
Rev. Andrew L. Stone, d. d.,' Rev. Joshua W. Wellman. 

Assoclatlonal Preacher — to be appointed by Hampshire East Association. 

Schedule of Questions — to be prepared by a Committee appointed by the 
Brewster Association. 

The Report was adopted. 
2 



10 



The Committee on Nomination of Delegates to Corresponding 
Bodies, r^prted, which report was withdrawn for amendments. 



NARRATIVE. 

The Narrative of the State of Eeligion was read by Rev. Noahdiah 
S. Dickinson, and adopted. 

LAY DELEGATION. 

The Special Committee on Lay Delegation presented a written report, 
which was adopted with' amendments, as follows : — 

Whereas, It appears that this Association has reached a period in its his- 
tory when some change in its basis may be necessary to conform it to t||e 
state of public opinion in our churches, and admit laymen to its member- 
ship ; and 

Whereas, The time has passed by in which this Association might have 
directly introduced a lay element, and thus have retained its position as the 
only State organization representing the denomination ; and 

Whej-eas, This Association has an honorable history of fifty-nine years, 
connecting it with some of the grandest benevolent movements of the age, 
embodying the statistics of the Congregational churches, and embi-acing ac- 
tion upon many practical subjects of great importance, all of which circum- 
stances render it every way desirable that its existence and usefulness should 
be continued ; and 

Whereas, A General Conference of the Congregational Churches of 
Massachusetts is now in existence, and appears to be attracting to itself a 
portion of the interest which has heretofore centred in this Body, besides 
giving us Uvo organs of the denomination, when for all purposes of collecting 
statistics and otherwise benefiting both ministers and churches but one is 
needed ; therefore 

1. Resolved, That in the opinion of this Body, a union between the Gen- 
eral Association of Massachusetts and the General Conference of Massachu- 
setts may be expedient, provided, it can be efi'ected upon terms alike honora- 
ble to both Bodies. 

2. Resolved, That a Committee of five be now raised, and instructed to lay 
immediately before all the District Associations the question, whether such a 
union of these two Bodies is, in their view, desirable. 

3. Resolved, That in case a vote of the District Associations should show 
that an aggregate of two-thirds of their members, present and voting upon 
the question, are in favor of- such a union, the same Committee shall be au- 
thorized to confer with the General Conference, at its next meeting, respect- 
ing terms of union, and report their doings at the next meeting of this Body. 

In accordance with these Resolutions, the following were appointed, 
the Committee : — Revs. Hox-ace James, John P. Cleveland, D. D,, Isaac 
p. Langworthy, Samnel G. Buckingham, Christopher dishing. 



11 

treasurer's report. 

The Treasurer's Report was presented, and adopted, together with 
the Report of the Committee on Accounts. 

SALUTATIONS. 

Rev. John Climie presented the 'salutations of the Congregational 
Union of Canada. 

Rev. J M. Chamberlain presented the salutations of the General 

Association of Iowa. 

DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES FOR 1861-2. 

The Report of the Committee on Nomination of Delegates to Cor- 
responding Bodies was presented with amendments, and adopted as 
follows : 

To the General Conference of Maine : 

Primaries — Ebenezer "W. BuUard, Lewis F. Clark. 
Substitutes — Jonathan L. Jenkins, Jacob Roberts. 

To the General Association of New Hampshire : 
Primaries — Roswell Foster, Joshua T. Tucker. 
Substitutes — Richard T. Searle, Elihu Loomis. 

To the General Convention of Vermont : 

Primaries — Osborne Myrick, Henry W. Parker. 
Substitutes — James Aiken, John Haven. 

To the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island : 
Primaries — Ezekiel Russell, d. d., Edwin Leonard. 
Substitutes— William L. Parsons, Joseph H. Patrick. 

To the General Association of Connecticut : 

Primaries — Robert Crawford, d. d., Andrew L. Stone, D. d. 
Substitutes — Eli B. Clark, James 0. Barney. 

To the General Association of New York : 

Primaries — Daniel Butler, Winthrop H. Phelps. 
Substitutes — Charles W. "Wood, Lyman White. 

To the Genei-al Conference of Ohio : 

Primaries — Erastus Maltby, Frederick A. Barton. 
Substitutes — Joel S. Bingham, James P. Kimball, 



12 

To the General Associations of Illinois and Indiana : 
Primaries — Zachar j Eddy, Daniel March. 
Substitutes — Henry Mills, William A. McGinley. 

To the General Association of Michigan : 
Primaries — Daniel Tenney, Jacob Roberts- 
Substitutes — Albert Paine, Elnathan E. Strong. 

To the Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin : 
Primaries — Stephen S. Smith, Elbridge G. Little. 
Substitutes — Charles D. Herbert, Allen Lincoln. 

To the General Association of loAva : 

Primaries — Horace James, Eobert McEwen, t>. d. 
Substitutes — George Lyman, Lewis Sabin, d. d. 

To the General Associations of Minnesota and Kansas : 
Primaries — James T. McCollom, John S. Sewall. 
Substitutes — Alonzo B. Rich, Abijah R. Baker. 

To the Congregational Association of Nebraska: 
Primaries — Jason Morse, Ebenezer Alden, Jr. 
Substitutes — Charles D. Herbert, Allen Lincoln. 

To the General Associations of California and Oregon : 
Primaries — Aaron Foster, Richard Knight. 
Substitutes — Eli B. Clark, James O. Barney. 

To the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church : 
Primaries — John A. Albro, d. d., Israel Dwinell. 
Substitutes — George M. Adams, Richard B. Thurston. 

• To the Congregational Union of Canada : 

Primaries — Ralph Perry, Sereno D. Clark. 
Substitutes — Cyrus Brewster, William H. Willcox. 

To the Congregational Union of England and Wales : j 
Primaries — Alonzo H. Quint, George W. Field. 
Substitutes — Cyrus Brewster, Reuben T. Robinson. • 

On motion— r 

Voted, That, in case of the failure of delegates to attend Corresponding 
Bodies, the Moderator of this meeting and the Secretary may issue creden- 
tials to others making known their intention of attending those Bodies and 
desiring such papers. 



13 

Eevs. Alonzo H. Quint, Henry J. Patrick, Richard G. Greene, were 
appointed a Committee of Publication. 

Rev. John A. Albro, d. d., on behalf of the Committee on the State 
of the Country, reported a series of Resolutions — which, after discus- 
sion, were recommitted with instructions to add a resolution touching 
the subject of Slavery. 

Rev. Justin Perkins, D. D., of Ooroomiah, Persia, led in prayer. 

The Association then adjourned. 

Thursday, 2 P. M. The Association met, according to adjournment, 
for public worship. The devotional services were conducted by Rev. 
George M. Adams of Conway. After which. Rev. Aaron M. Colton of 
Easthampton, preached the Associational Sermon — from Rev. xxii, 
10, 11 — "And he saith unto me, seal not the sayings of the prophecy 
of this book : for the time is at hand. He that is unjust, let him be un- 
just still: and he which is filthy, let him be filthy still: and he that is 
righteous, let him be righteous still : and he that is holy, let him be 
holy still." 

The Lord's Supper was administered by Revs. Christopher M. 
Nickels, d. D., of Newark, N. J., and John A. Albro, D. d., of Cam- 
bridge. 

VOTE OF THANKS. I 

The following Resolution of Thanks was unanimously adopted : 

Resolved, That this Association appreciate the kind and generous hospital- 
ity, extended to its members by the citizens of Ware — that to the Pastor of 
the Church, the Association is under special obligations for the most consid- 
erate and constant attentions, as well as to the Local Committee of Arrange- 
ments, and to the Choir for aiding in our public services — that to all, who 
have contributed to make our sojourn so pleasant and profitable, we are 
deeply grateful, and pray our Common Father to richly reward them for their 
Christian kindness. 

To this Resolution the Pastor of the church responded. 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

The Committee on the State of the Country reported a series df Re- 
solutions in their amended form — which were unanunously adopted, as 
follows : 

Whereas, our nation is at the present time in a war for the suppression of 
treason and rebellion against the Government of the United States ; 



14 

Resolved, That we, the General Association of Massachusetts, devoutly re- 
cognize and acknowledge our dependence on the God of our fathers for the 
success of our arms and the establishment of the laws. 

Resolved, That we cordially approve the vigorous measures of the Govern- 
ment for the maintenance of the Constitution, and that we are ready to de- 
vote our property, our influence, and if need be, our livies to its vindication 
and support. 

Resolved, That while we earnestly desire the speedy return of peace to our 
divided country, we deprecate any concession or compromise which shall not 
secure the loyalty and obedience of all the States of the Union to the Federal 
Government, or which shall be inconsistent with the nationality of freedom. 

Resolved, That believing the institution of slavery to have been the fruitful 
source of the great trouble which is now upon us, we cannot but pray and 
hope that the present war may be overruled by Divine Providence for the 
ultimate removal of human bondage from our land. 

At the request of Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, the Association appointed 
Rev. Richard G. Greene of Brighton, to assist the Statistical Secretary 
during his absence as Chaplain in the Army of the United States. 

The following Resolution was unanimously adopted : 

Resolved, That the thanks of this Association be presented to Rev. Dr. 
John P. Cleaveland, for the prompt and felicitous manner in which he has 
presided over its meetings — to whose services we are under obligations in no 
small measure for the peculiar excellence of the present session. 

The Moderator responded. 

After singing the hymn beginning " Blest he the tie that hinds" — the 
Moderator led in prayer. The Association then, having approved the 
Minutes, adjourned, sine die. 

JOHN P. CLEVELAND, Moderator. 

Henry J. Patrick, Scribe. 
Charles Brooks, Assistant Scribe. 



A true copy from the Minutes. 

Attest, Alonzo H. Quint, Secretary. 



PASTORAL LETTER. 

Adopted, 1861, June 26, 



The General Association of Massachusetts, to the Churches under their 
pastoral care : 

" Grace, mercy, and peace from God our Father, and the Lord Jesus 
Christ." 

" We give thanks to God always for you all, making mention of you 
in our prayers, remembering without ceasing your work of faith, and 
labor of love, and patience of hope in our Lord Jesus Christ, in the 
sight of God and our Father." 

Assembled in the name of our common Lord, we would recognize, 
with devout thanksgiving, the good providence and grace of God which 
have continued us co-laborers in his vineyard another year, and gladly 
take the opportunity, in accordance with our annual custom, to address 
to you a few words of fraternal counsel and exhortation upon some 
things which seem to us, at the present time, of especial interest and 
importance to the churches of this Commonwealth. 

We beg you to regard this Address, not as a heartless form, or a 
mere compliance with an old usage, much less as the assumption of any 
authority over your faith or practice, but as the true expression of our 
cordial sympathy with you in all your trials, labors, and successes, and 
of our desire to be helpers of your joy in our common Lord. 

That we are living in a most eventful period in the history of the 
world, and especially of our own country, we need hardly remind you. 
The times ai'e, indeed, portentous. We are passing through one of 
those teiTible crises which occur only at distant intervals in the expe- 
rience of the world, when forces which have long seemed to slumber, 
come suddenly into fierce elemental conflict. The faith, the patience, 
and the hope of the people of God are now subjected to a trial such as 
we have never experienced before. Ordinary Christian effort, sacrifice, 



and self-denial will not answer the demands of a time like this. Sloth 
and lukewarmness, at all times contemptible, will now be exoln^tly 
disastrous. In the State there is a grand example of promp^i'^^fs, zeal, 
energy, self-sacrifice, faith, devotion, and heroism in the service of ^Iie 
country. The crisis brings out the true patriot, and ma^; : H'n illus- 
trious ; it unmasks the traitor, and holds him up to the sc '■ ■ he world. 
It is a day of fire which tries every man's work of what cion v.. is. In 
the church, a similar activity and Christian heroism shouki be witnessed. 
You have enrolled yourselves as soldiers undei' the grcit captam of 
your salvation. Your oath of allegiance is recc ded la 'aeaven. You 
have pledged to his government yourselves, and ^u) that you have. 
He now calls for an eminent devotion, a sanctified zeal, a soldier's 
courage, a martyr's constancy. Mere profession is of little value at a 
time like this. We must show our faith by works of a devoted piety. 
We must manifest our religion by a decision that never wavers, and a 
love that many waters cannot quench. We must rise to a higher state 
of Christian activity than we have yet attained, or fall far in the rear 
of the advancing host of God's elect. 

Contemplate, brethren, the actual condition of the churches. The 
ranks of our Sabbath-school teachers, of our Bible-classes, of our active 
members, have been greatly thinned to supply the Army and Navy 
with men to fight our national battles. How shall the sanctuary, the 
prayer-meeting, the Sabbath-school be preserved from desolation? 
Only by greater zeal and effort on the part of those who remain at 
home. The obligation of every member of the Church to engage in 
systematic and earnest efforts to promote the moral and spiritual wel- 
fare of the State, has been the theme of much discussion of late. The 
time for action has now come. The Head of the Church has placed 
the responsibility of doing this work upon us in such a manner as to 
make it a decisive test of our discipleship. Thought and feeling have 
been wonderfully quickened in these days. The sensibility and activity 
of air classes have been greatly stimulated by passing events. The 
thoughtless have been compelled to reflect. Levity itself has been 
made serious. Eyes unused to tears have learned to weep. To direct 
this excited state of feeling to proper objects, — to cause these awakened 
thoughts to flow in the channels of piety, — to secure the sanctification of 
this general awakening of mental and moral life, — is, under God, the 
peculiar w^ork of the Church. And remember, that what you do, must 
be done quickly, resolutely, and effectually. Men now think, and feel, 
and resolve, and act quickly. If they move in the right direction, they 
come speedily into the kingdom. If they take a wrong course, they 



17 

plunge swiftly into perdition. Multitudes, if saved at all, must be 
snatched as brands from the burning. If the young men in our army 
are not saved speedily, they will be quickly lost. And this is equally 
true of the whole rising genei'ation for whose salvation we are to labor 
as those who must give account. 

Permit us, brethren, to remind you of some things of especial im- 
portance, Avhich in a time like this. Christians may be in peculiar dan- 
ger of forgetting, or of making subordinate both in their creed and in 
their practice. 

1. The necessity of maintaining the sacredness and holy rest of the 
Sabbath. There is a maxim that " war knows no Sabbath " ; and fear- 
fully has this maxim been illustrated within a few months past. Before 
the war commenced, there was a general tendency to Sabbath violation, 
which seemed to threaten the very existence of this holy day. Now 
the causes of disturbance are greatly increased and intensified. Sabbath 
mails, — the moving of troops, — excursions to military encampments, — 
churches, even, turned into Avork-shops and warehouses for soldier's 
clothing, — and, covertly, agencies are at work to destroy the quiet and 
sacredness of God's day. And all this is justified by the pretence that 
there can be no Sabbath in a time of war. Has, then, our divine Lord, 
when he calls us to take the sword for the defence of his own ordinance 
of government,' and for the suppression of treason, annulled a funda- 
mental law of his spiritual kingdom ? Do not believe it. There are, 
doubtless, some works of necessity, or" mercy, and of judgment, which 
must be done at all times, and more, perhaps, in a time of war than at 
any other. But they must be divine and imperative exceptions, not the 
rule, for the Church. The Sabbath is a necessity, as well as a precious 
privilege for man. It is the bulwark of the churches, — of the land,' — 
of the Sabbath-school, — of religion, — of morality, — of freedom, of all 
that is valuable in our national institutions. And Sabbath violation is 
as criminal and dangerous in a time of war as in a time of peace. Let, 
then, the Sabbath be preserved from all avoidable worldly excitement, 
and made to all the churches, and to all the people, a season of holy 
rest and worship. Remember the word of God to his people by the 
prophet, " If thou turn away thy foot from the Sabbath, from doing thy 
pleasure on my holy day ; and call the Sabbath a delight, the holy of 
the Lord, honorable ; and shalt honor him, not doing thine own ways, 
nor finding thine own pleasure, nor speaking thine own words ; then 
shalt thou delight thyself in the Lord ; and I will cause thee to ride 
upon the high places of the earth, and feed thee with the heritage of 
Jacob thy father : for the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it." 
3 



18 

2. The devout and earnest study of God's holy word. 

At a time when the public mind is so deeply pre-occupied, and con- 
tinually excited by the news of the day, — when the newspaper is the 
common reading of the people, even on the Sabbath, — when the con- 
versation of all classes so readily turns upon the state of the country, 
and the perils of the times, — there is great danger that the divine ora- 
cles may lose the place which they ought to hold in the mind of God's 
people. And the danger, arising from the excited state of the public 
mind, is increased by the new and seductive forms of infidelity which, 
under the guise of religion, and with all the attractions of literary taste, 
denies the inspiration and authority of the Scriptures, and aims to sub- 
vert the foundation of faith, and all that is vital in the religion of the 
gospel. We have great reason to fear that there is, at the present 
time, increasing neglect of Scripture reading and study among many 
who profess to derive all their hopes and enjoyments from the inspired 
records. Let us affectionately warn you against the dangers to which 
we have adverted. You cannot turn away from the fountain of living 
waters, to the broken cisterns of the world, without irreparable injury 
to your piety, yopr usefulness, and your comfort. What the Apostle 
said to the Corinthians respecting their abuse or neglect of a sacrament 
of the word, may be said of the neglect of the word itself, " For this 
cause many are weak and sickly among you, and many sleep." We 
would by no means maintain that Christians should not take a deep in- 
terest in the state of the country, or that they should not pay a suitable 
attention to the current literature of the day, religious and secular. 
But nothing must take the place of God's oracles, or steal the time 
which should be devoted to the retired and prayerful study of revealed 
truth. Such study, under the influence of the Holy Spirit, sanctifies 
the mind, and makes the man of God perfect, thoroughly furnished unto 
all good works. " Blessed is the man whose delight is in the Law of 
the Lord, and in his Law doth he meditate day and night. He shall be 
like a tree planted by the rivers of water, that bringeth forth his fruit 
in his season ; his leaf also shall not wither ; and whatsoever he doeth 
shall prosper." 

3. A liberal maintenance of the religious charities of the age. 

The Church is, in one sense, a charitable institution ; and every one 
who realizes that he has been redeemed by the precious blood of Christ, 
should endeavor, to the extent of his ability, to carry out its benevolent 
design. 

The calls of our Government for cai'rying on the just and necessary 
war in which we are now engaged, are, doubtless, imperative, as we 



19 

know they are enormous, and every man must contribute of his means 
to the support of the State. But this pressing demand should not ren- 
der the people of God indifferent to the holy war which the the Captain 
of our salvation is waging against sin and rebellion throughout the 
world, nor doubtful respecting the expediency or the safety of contri- 
buting liberally of their substance for the accomplishment of this great 
object. The cause of truth, of benevolence, of Christ, must not be suf- 
fered to languish for want of money while the Church has any in its 
treasury. We should not be afraid nor unwilling, amidst all the neces- 
sary and daily increasing expenses of the Government, to pour our 
contributions, in undiminished streams, into the great channels, of divine 
benevolence. " "We must, if need be, ' go back to the days of plain 
living and high thinking.' " The deep poverty of the churches of Mace- 
donia abounded unto the riches of their liberality. Let the churches of 
Massachusetts imitate that shining example. 

4. Unwavering dependance on God in fervent and ceaseless prayer. 

The Apostle exhorts Christians, in all things, by prayer and suppli- 
cation, with thanksgiving, to make their requests known to God. In 
the great conflict in which this nation is now engaged. Divine power 
and wisdom must be manifested amidst the weakness and ignorance of 
man ; and for the seasonable interposition of those perfections in our 
behalf, we must unite our believmg prayers at the throne of Grace, 
There is a tendency, even among professing Christians, to confide in 
man's wisdom, and in the material of war. " Some trust in horses, and 
some in chariots," — but David, although no man ever used sword or 
bow more valiantly, trusted only in the name of the Lord. Let us feel 
our dependence on the God of our fathers, and like them, trust in his 
power to save. We cannot all fight for our country, nor assist in the 
counsels of the Government. But, like Moses upon the Mount, while 
Joshua was engaged Avith Amalek, we can render seasonable help to 
our rulers, and to the soldier in the deadly strife of battle, by praying 
to him who speaks — and it is done, Avho commands — and it stands fast 
forever. We exhort yoa also to be much in prayer for the greater en- 
largement of the Church, in numbers and in spiritual power, — for the 
more manifest triumph of the Cross over sin and the world, — for a re- 
vival of religion in which the whole j)opulation of our land shall be 
added to the Lord. Remember that it is not by might nor by power, 
but by God's Spirit, that the world is to be brought into subjection to 
Christ, and the top-stone of the heavenly temple brought forth with 
shouting, — " Grace ! Grace unto it ! " 



20 

" Finally, brethren, be strong in the Lord, and in the power of his 
might. Take unto you the whole armor of God, that ye may be able 
to stand in the evil day, and having done all, to stand, having your loins 
girt about with truth, and .having on the breastplate of righteousness, 
and your feet shod with the preparation of the Gospel of peace ; above 
all, taking the shield of faith, wherewith ye shall be able to quench all 
the fiery darts of the wicked. And take the helmet of salvation, and the 
sword of the Spirit, which is the word of God ; praying always with all 
prayer and supplication in the Spirit, and watching thereunto with all 
perseverance and supplication for all saints ; and for us, that utterance 
may be given unto us, that we may open our mouth boldly, to make 
known the mystery of the Gospel." The time is short. Let us work 
while the day lasts, faithful to the end, that when the Master shall 
come to take account of his servants, we may all be able to say, 
" I have fought a good fight, I have finished my course, I have kept the 
faith: henceforth there is laid up for me a crown of righteousness, 
which the Lord, the righteous Judge, shall give me in that day ; and 
not to me only, but to all them also that love his appearing." 

" Peace be to the brethren, and love with faith from God the Father, 
and the Lord Jesus Christ. Grace be with all them that love our 
Lord Jesus Christ in sincerity. Amen." 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION. 



Another year's work of the General Association is done, and the 
record of it is made in the Book of God. The history of the year fur- 
nishes few striking events, if we except the special visitations of the 
Divine Spirit in those blessed scenes of revival which are the glory of 
our history from year to year. 

These scenes, though less numerous than in many a previous year, 
demand a glad and grateful acknowledgement, by a mention of the 
places thus signalized, and by a devout reference to the grace and 
power of the Spirit. 

Revivals of greater or less power are reported in Ashland, Billerica, 
Canton, Clinton, Chatham, South Abington, Amherst, Falmouth, Hay- 
denviUe, Taunton, East Longmeadow, Orleans, Royalston, Seekonk, 
Walpole, South Wilbraham and "Westport. In yet other towns some 
degree of saving influence is reported. 

Sabbath schools are spoken of in the reports as receiving increased 
attention, and awakening a deeper interest in the churches of all parts 
of the State. 

Benevolent enterprises have been patronized by most of our churches, 
and the high comparative standard of contribution to their treasuries, 
which the churches of Massachusetts have reached in past years, has 
been attained this year with few exceptions. We have not yet attained 
to perfection in this department of Christian service. 

Our Colleges, Theological Seminary and other institutions of learning 
are reported to be prosperous, and beneficent in their influence upon 
the best interests of the people of the State for time and eternity. 

As in former years, so now, we are called upon to mourn the removal 
of some of our fathers and brethren in the ministry by death. The 
prophets do not live forever. By the death of our fellow laborers in 
this service, may we be quickened into new zeal and watchfulness, so 



22 

that, like them, we may be found with our work done, and with them 
may, by the grace of God, be welcomed to a reward on high. 

The reports from Corresponding Bodies assure us of unabated Chris- 
tian fellowship and confidence toward us, and cheer us by accounts of 
general prosj)erity, order and efficiency in their appointed work. They 
strengthen our hope of the early advent of a period of Christian unity 
and cooperation which will leave to an unbelieving world no doubt that 
Jesus is the " Sent of God," and that God has loved us " even as he 
has loved him." 

We may not conclude this report without reference to one other sub- 
ject that had a place in nearly all the messages from the District Asso- 
ciations. God is praised in them all for having breathed through the 
heart of pastors and people a new and wonderful revival of the spirit of 
Christian patriotism which prompts to the most resolute determination 
to sustain our beloved civil institutions, and meet with overcoming 
power the wicked and traitorous attempts to destroy them. To God be 
all the praise of this visitation from on high. 

While we thus devoutly acknowledge God's good hand herein, we 
cannot forget that -the present crisis demands great watchfulness and 
incessant prayer from the people of God, lest there come in upon us 
many of those evils which have ever been wont to follow in the foot- 
steps of warring hosts. 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



The Ti-easurer's Report, and the Report of the Committee on Accounts, both which 
were duly presented and adopted at the meeting of the Association, have failed to reach 
the Acting Statistical Secretary, though diligent search and inquiry for them have not 
been lacking. This deficiency is to he regretted; but, in view of the hasty departure 
of the Treasurer for his duties on another field, must be considered one of the fortunes 
of War. 



ANJfUAL TAX. 

The Report of the Committee on Accounts, adopted by the Association, levies a tax 
of 60 cents on each member of District Associations residing in the State and not su- 
perannuated. 



EULES OF THE ASSOCIATION. 



1. Doctrinal Basis. — The Associations by which the General Asso- 
ciation of Massachusetts was originally organized, agreed to admit, and 
this Association continues to admit, as articles of faith, the doctrines of 
Christianity, as they are generally expressed in the Assembly's Shorter 
Catechism ; and the above-mentioned doctrines, understood by us to be 
distinctly those which, from the beginning, have been embraced by the 
churches of New England as the doctrines of the Gospel, are considered 
as the basis of our union. 

II. Denominational Basis, and Object. — This General Associa- 
tion is founded on the principles of Congregationalism, and wholly dis- 
claims ecclesiastical jurisdiction over the churches or the opinions of in- 
dividuals. Its object is, to promote brotherly harmony and intercourse 
among the ministers of Christ ; — to obtain religious information relative 
to the state of their churches, and of the Christian church in this country 
and throughout the world ; — and to cooperate with one another, and with 
other ecclesiastical bodies, in the most eligible measures for advancing 
the cause of truth and holiness. 

III. Members. — 1. Each District Association in Massachusetts, con- 
senting to the principles of this Union as stated in the first article, may 
appoint two delegates annually, to compose this General Association; 
and it is recommended, that one be appointed who attended the pre- 
ceding year. 

2. The Secretary, the Statistical Secretary, and the minister of the 
church where the Association meet, shall have seats, and act as mem- 
bers ; the Associations to which they belong retaining the right to elect 
their number of Delegates in addition. 

3. The principle of the connection formed with the Massachusetts 
Missionary Society is, that said Society may annually appoint two dele- 
gates to this body, who shall be admitted to equal privileges with the 
members from the District Associations. 

4. The preachers of the Home Missionary and Associational Sermons, 
the chairmen of committees attending to present reports, the delegates 
who, within the preceding year, attended the meetings of the correspond- 
ing bodies to which they were sent, and such others as the Association, 



25 

upon the recommendation of the Committee of Arrangements, may vote 
to admit, shall have seats as Honorary Members, and shall be allowed 
full liberty to take part in all deliberations, but they shall not be entitled 
to vote. 

IV. Meeting. — 1. The several Associations shall have the offer of 
receiving, in rotation, the annual meeting of the General Association. 

2. The time of the annual meeting of this Association, shall be on the 
fourth Tuesday of June, at four o^clock, P. M., at such place as shall 
have been duly notified. 

V. Quorum. — Twenty members, delegated from the particular Asso- 
ciations of Massachusetts, shall be requisite to form a quorum. 

VI. Organization. — L The minister of the church in the place 
where the Association meets, or the Secretary, may call the Association 
to order, and preside in the meeting until the Association shall be proper- 
ly organized. 

2. The certificates of the Delegates present shall be read by the 
Secretary, or by a temporary Scribe ; and the Association shall then be 
organized by the choice of a Moderator, a Scribe, and, if necessary, an 
assistant Scribe, by ballot. The Rules of the Association shall also be 
read, and the Moderator shall open the business with prayer. 

VII. Special Order. — 1. At the opening of the session on the morn- 
ing of each subsequent day, the Moderator shall take the chair at the 
hour to which the Association stands adjourned; shall immediately call 
the members to order ; shall direct the roll to be called ; shall open the 
meeting with prayer ; and cause the minutes of the preceding day to be 
read ; and the session of each day shall be closed with prayer. 

2. The Committees for the session shall be appointed upon Tuesday. 

3. An annual sermon shall be preached before the Association on 
Tuesday evening, on the subject of Home Missions, and a collection 
taken. The preacher shall be appointed by this body. 

4. Wednesday, A- M. and P. M., shall be appropriated to the following 
objects : — not exceeding half an hour to necessary business; hearing re- 
ports of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies; receiving salutations of 
Delegates from Corresponding Bodies, who shall be expected to con- 
fine their remarks within ten minutes ; hearing the narratives from the 
Delegates of the several Associations concerning the state of religion and 
the churches, which shall be presented in writing, with a view to obtain 
an accurate account of the principal facts, not however to prevent any 

^more particular details which the Delegates may think expedient to add, 
or the Association to request, — no report of the state of religion being read 
in public, unless it be approved by the Association from which it comes, 
or by the Committee of Arrangements of the General Association, — no re- 
port being allowed to exceed four minutes, and the Moderator being in- 
structed to enforce this rule ; the discussion of theological and practical 
4 



26 

questions connected with the ministerial profession, and in accordance 
with a schedule prepared by a special Committee and printed with the 
notices. Wednesday evening shall be occupied by religious services 
having special reference to the people of the place of meeting. 

5. The Associational Sermon, the preacher of which shall be appointed 
by each Association in turn, shall be delivered at two o'clock, Thurs- 
day, P. M., after which the Lord's Supper shall be administered. 

6. Previously to the close of each meeting, the General Association 
shall specify a place for meeting the next year, and request some Dis- 
trict Association to appoint a preacher to deliver the Associational Ser- 
mon. And the church of the place of meeting is desired to make pre- 
parations to celebrate the Lord's Sapper during the session. 

7. Each annual meeting shall be closed with a psalm or hymn, and 
prayer by the Moderator, or such other member as he shall appoint, 

VIIL Permanent Officers. — 1. The Secretary shall be chosen for 
three years, from the close of the meeting at which the choice shall be 
made. He shall, ex officio, be the Treasurer of the General Association, 
and shall be authorized to pay such expenses as are allowed by the Asso- 
ciation, and shall be allowed his own travelling expenses in attending 
the meetings of this Association. He shall receive the publications from 
foreign bodies, and distribute them among the several Associations, in 
proportion to the tax paid by them respectively. One copy of each pub- 
lication, received by the General Association, or printed by its order, shall 
be kept in the archives. 

2. A Statistical Secretary shall be chosen for three years from the first 
of September following his appointment He shall procure the Statistics 
of the churches through the Scribes or other statistical othcers of the 
District Associations; complete and arrange them for publication, and 
present them in that form and properly combined into a summary, at the 
same time with the reports of the District Associations at each session. 
He shall superintend their printing ; shall be a member, ex officio, of this 
body and of the Publishing Committee, and shall be allowed his travel- 
ling expenses in attending the meetings of the Association. 

IX. Committees. — 1. At each meeting of the Association, a Commit- 
tee on Credentials shall be appointed. 

2. At each meeting of the Association, a Committee of Arrangements, 
consisting of three, shall be appointed by nomination, to prepare the busi- 
ness of the session ; and no business shall be introduced during the ses- 
sion, but through the hands, and with the approbation of the Committee. 
But if said Committee decline presenting any item of business proposed 
by any member, he shall have the privilege of appeal to the Association. 

3. A Committee shall be appointed annually, to audit the accounts, 
who shall report the state of the treasury, and the sum in their opinion 
necessary to be paid the next year by the members of the several Asso- 
ciations connected with this body. 



27 

4. A Committee shall be appointed to receive the narratives and state- 
ments, and shall condense them into one narrative, to be submitted to 
the General Association and published. The vi^ritten narratives shall be 
deposited with the Secretary. 

5. A Committee shall be appointed to nominate Delegates to Corres- 
ponding bodies. 

6. A Committee of three shall be annually appointed, to submit to the 
General Association at the next meeting, a Pastoral Address^ to excite the 
attention of ministers and Christians to faithful discipline in the churches, 
the instruction of the rising generation, the sanctification of the Sabbath, 
and other subjects relating to the general interests of religion. The ad- 
dress being approved by the General Association, shall be signed by the 
Moderator, and printed with the minutes. This Committee shall be 
chosen from the several Associalions in rotation. 

7. A Committee to be chosen from the several Associations in rotation, 
shall be appointed to prepare a Schedule of Questions for the next meet- 
ing, which they shall furnish to the Secretary, to be published with the 
notices of the session. 

8. A Publishing Committee shall be annually appointed, to make such 
extracts from the minutes of the meeting, as in their judgment it will be 
proper to publish ] procure to be printed such number of copies, with the 
Pastoral Address, Narrative of the State of Religion, and Statistics of the 
churches, as will give one copy to each minister of the Associations re- 
presented in this body ; and such a number of copies for other bodies 
connected with this Association, as shall be mutually agreed upon, and 
shall transmit them under the direction of the Secretary. 

X. Correspondence. — 1. Our principles of fraternal intercourse with 
all ecclesiastical bodies in correspondence with us are, that this Associa- 
tion, and each body so connected with it, shall annually appoint Delegates 
to the other, which shall be admitted to the privilege of sitting, and de- 
liberating upon all matters which may come under consideration. 

2. The Delegates shall, as far as practicable, be selected from the Dis- 
trict Associations in rotation. The brethren chosen substitutes in the 
delegations to the bodies in our connection, shall, at our next session, be 
considered as Delegates to the respective bodies, if they shall not pre- 
viously have taken their seats there, through the failure of their principals. 

3. The printed Minutes of the Association shall be sufficient testimo- 
nials of the appointment of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies. 

4. It shall be the duty of those Delegates who attend the meetings of 
Corresponding Bodies, whether they be primaries or substitutes, to certify 
the Secretary in writing, on or before the opening of the annual meeting 
next after his appointment. 

XL Assessments. — It shall be the duty of the Delegates of the 
District Associations, to pay the amount of the assessments due from 
their respective Associations for the past year, whether collected or not. 



28 

XII. Statistics. — 1. The Statistical returns, with respect to the 
number in the churches, etc., shall be made out according to a printed 
schedule of this body, and according to the numbers on the first of Jan- 
uary past. 

2. The names of all the members of the Associations belonging to this 
body, whether with or without charge, shall be inserted in the published 
returns, and corrected up to the .date of publication. 

3. Each District Association connected with this body, is requested to 
appoint a Statistical Scribe, to collect the statistics of the churches within 
its bounds, in methods designated by this body, and under the direction 
of the Statistical Secretary of the General Association. 

XIII. Rules of Order. — 1. Every motion, on being seconded, shall, 
if requested by the Moderator, or any two members, be reduced to writ- 
ing, and no motion shall be open to discussion, until it be seconded. 

2. The Moderator may speak to points of order, in preference to other 
members, rising from his seat for that purpose ; and shall decide questions 
of order, subject to an appeal to the house by any two members. But he 
may not speak to the merits of the question without leaving the chair, 
and placing some other member in it, to preside while he speaks, 

3. On questions of order, adjournment, postponement, commitment, or 
the previous question, no member shall speak more than once. Nor on 
any question shall a member speak more than twice, without leave of the 
Association. 

4. When a question is under debate, no motion shall be received, ex- 
cept for adjournment, amendment, postponement, commitment, or the 
previous question, viz. Shall the main question be now put ? The ef- 
fect of adopting the previous question shall be to put an end to debate, 
and to bring the Association to a direct vote upon amendments reported 
by a Committee if any, upon pending amendments, and then upon the 
main question. 

5. If a question under debate contain several parts, any member may 
have it divided, and a question taken on each part. 

6. Every member, when speaking, shall address himself to the chair ; 
and shall be subject to no needless interruption ; if he act disorderly, it 
shall be the duty of the Moderator, and the privilege of other members, 
to call him to order. 

7. No member shall leave the Association before the session is closed, 
except with the consent of the body ; nor shall any one leave the house 
during a sitting, without the consent of the Moderator. 

XIV. Amendments. — A Vote or Resolve to establish, alter, or annul a 
standing rule of this body, shall be read twice on different days, and may 
be debated at each reading. At the first reading the question shall be, 
Shall it be read the second time 1 



ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS 



The order in which the several Associations have the offer of receiv- 
ing the Annual Meeting of the General Association; Old Colony 
having the session of 1862 : 

Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Vineyard Sound, Salem, Berkshire South, 
Mendon, Andover, Brewster, Taunton, Hampshire, Essex South, Hamp- 
shire East, Norfolk, Berkshire North, Middlesex South, Brookfield, Old 
Colony, Plymouth, Hampden East, Essex North, Hampden West, Frank- 
lin, Worcester South, Woburn, Worcester North, Middlesex Union, Wor- 
cester Central. 



• The order in which the several Associations shall appoint one of their 
number as Preacher of the Associational Sermon j Hampshire 
East appointing the preacher of 1862 : 

Worcester Central, Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Salem, Berkshire 
North, Vineyard Sound, Essex South, Franklin, Worcester South, Men- 
don, Hampden East, Brookfield, Plampden West, Middlesex South, 
Norfolk, Hampshire, Hampshire East, Worcester North, Old Colony, 
Plymouth, Taunton, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Essex North, Brewster, 
Andover, Berkshire South. 



The order in which a Committee will be appointed from the several 
Associations to prepare the Pastoral Letter, — one from Essex South 
to be appointed in 1862, who will prepare the Letter to be reported in 
1863: 

Brewster, Berkshire North, Mendon, Vineyard Sound, Taunton, Essex 
North, Middlesex South, Plymouth, Hampshire, Hampden East, Suffolk 
North, Suffolk South, Essex South, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Brook- 
field, Hampshire East, Franklin, Norfolk, Old Colony, Andover, Worces- 
ter Central, Worcester South, Worcester North, Hampden West, Berkshire 
South, Salem. . 



The Committee for preparing the Schedule of Questions, ordered 
by Rule IX, Section 7, is taken from the several Associations in alpha- 
betical order, — the Committee, appointed in 1861 to report in 1862 being- 
taken from Brewster. 



30 



Delegates to Corresponding Bodies are selected from the sev- 
eral Associations in rotation. At the meeting in 1862, one Substitute 
Delegate from each District Association will be appointed to the Body 
whose name stands in the opposite column. It is the privilege of each 
Association to nominate a person, who will, regularly, become Primary 
the succeeding year : 



Andover, and Mendon, 

Berkshire North, and Middlesex South, 

Berkshire South, and Middlesex Union, 

Norfolk, (two,) 

Brewster, and Old Colony, 

Brookfield, and Plymouth, 

Essex North, and Salem, 

Essex South, and Suffolk North, 

Franklin, and Suffolk South, 

Hampden East, and Taunton, 

Hampden West, and Vineyard Sound, 

Hampshire, and Woburn, 

Hampshire East, and Worcester Central, 

Worcester North, and Worcester South, 



Iowa. 

Maine. 

Michigan. 

New Hampshire, 

New York. 

Rhode Island. 

Vermont. 

Wisconsin, and Nebraska. 

Kansas, and Minnesota. 

General Assembly, (N. S.) 

Connectiput, and Oregon. 

California, and Ohio. 

England, and Canada. 

Indiana, and Illinois. 



Changes from year to year are made in the following manner : — The 
column of Associations remaining fixed, the lowest name in the column 
of States one year, is placed at the head of its own list the next year, the 
others in that list being lowered, each one line. Thus, next year, 
" Indiana and Illinois " will be placed opposite " Andover, and Mendon," 
" Iowa" will be in a line with " Berkshire North, and Middlesex South," 
and the remainder will follow in order. 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURGHES. 



EXPLANATIONS. 

1. Associations are arranged in alphabetical order; towns, alphabeti- 
cally in each Association ; churches in each town, according to age ; and 
of each church, (1) its town, (2) its locality in the town, and (3) its name, 
which name is always followed, or intended to be, by " ch." 

2. The location of churches not found in the tables where they have 
hitherto appeared, will be ascertained by referring to the Index of Towns. 

3. The " total " number of clergymen in each table, is reckoned by 
tables, not by membership in the Association ; although the membership 
is given for the convenience of the Association. " Resident " are those 
who reside in Massachusetts. 

4. The columns specifying churches and ministers are corrected up 
to Aug. 1, 1861, or, the time of publication ; church members are reported 
for Jan. 1 preceding; admissions, removals, and baptisms cover the year 
1860; "absent'' are included in "males," "females," and "total"; "Sab- 
bath School " includes total membership of teachers and scholars at the 
time of reporting, covering " branch schools " when under the exclusive 
care of the reporting church. 

5. Churches organized since 1860, are reported with their original 
membership, but are not included in the summaries. 

6. Dates of church organization printed in italics, are those which have 
been authenticated for this report by reference to original records ; those 
not so designated may be correct, but the Statistical Secretary has not 
been able to obtain knowledge on the subject. 

7. Dates earlier than 1752 are given in "old style." To reduce such 
to "new style," — if it be a date in the 17th century, add ten days ; if if 
be a date of the I8th century (prior to 1752,) add eleven days. 

8. " Ordained " denotes the date on which the person was originally- 
set apart to the ministry "by the laying on of hands ;" "Installed" de- 
notes the date of his present pastorate. 

9. All Post-office addresses are to be found in the Index of clergymen, 
and not in the tables. The towns, in the latter, are often different from 
the Post-ofRce addresses, in the former. 

10. In no instance is any number in these Statistics supplied from the 
returns of previous years ; blanks signify ignorance or carelessness. Nor 
is a single figure inserted without reliable authority. , 

11. See " Remarks " at the close of the tables. 

R. G. G. 



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REMAEKS UPON THE STATISTICS. 



IN GHNERAL. 



The Statistics for this year are defective. This we may add to our list of 
charges against the Great Rebellion, to aid in whose suppression our efficient 
Statistical Secretary has gone, leaving us to number ourselves. Not only are 
we deprived of his skilful and accurate labors and thus forced to use an inex- 
perienced hand ; but as an incident of the martial haste and excitement of his 
departure some reports of churches, and other documents, were lost and could 
not seasonably be replaced ; and we have been delayed in using those that 
remained. Then, for some cause — is this also the excitement of War ? — the 
returns actually received by the Statistical Secretary before his departure 
were defective in many items, so as often to be nearly valueless. Urgent 
appeals were forthwith inserted in our Denominational Papers ; nearly eighty 
circulars, also urgent enough, were sent to the worst delinquents^ summoning 
aU Scribes and Pastors and Church-Clerks to the rescue; meanwhile the 
printing was delayed ; and the result is in these pages. To a large propor- 
tion of the circulars no answer was returned ; the time was unfavorable — the 
time of annual absence and travel ; from some churches there came most 
friendly and helpful response ; a few vouchsafed no other answer than that 
they had sent all that was needed months ago — a reply whose pertinence to 
the case in hand was not quite clear. Several replied with full statistics, but 
not until the printer had done his work. 

ASSOCIATIONS. 

There was no change in the number or name of Associations during the 
year 1860. 

CHURCHES, -^ 

There were in this State, 1860, Jan. 1, 488 churches of our faith and order. 
The changes during the year 1860 were the following : — 

The South Church, Amherst, disbanded. 

The Winter Street Church, Haverhill, disbanded. 

The Payson Church and the Church of the Unity, South Boston, united to 
form the E Street Church. 



62 

The following churclies were organized : — 
The Chestnut Street Church, Lynn. 
The Springfield Street Church, Boston. 
The Oak Place Church, Boston. 
The E Street Church, South Boston. 
The Church, Saundersville, Grafton. 
Also, the actual existence of two churches instead of one at South Hadley 
Falls is recognized, irrespective of the theory of either disputant. 

The number of churches, 1861, Jan. 1, was therefore 490. 

Since 1861, Jan. 1, has been organized the First Evangelical Congrega-~ 
tional Church, Somerset. 

The present number is therefore 491. 

Of these churches, 4 have no public services, 2 others unite in public ser- 
vice with other churches of our own Order, and 2 others with those of the • 
Methodist Denomination. 

Two, the Second Church, Whately, and the Puritan Church, Sandwich, 
have existence only in form, and will probably soon disappear from our 
Minutes. 

It will be seen by the Tabular Summary that while the number of churches 
having Pastors"(327) varies but slightly from that of the last report (325), 
there is a remarkable decrease in the number awkwardly styled " vacant," 
by which term are designated those churches that have "no stated ministry. 
This number, last year 82, falls this year to 53 ; whUe the number of churches 
having what are clumsily designated " stated supplies," including 5 Pastors 
elect, rises from 81 last year, to 104 in this report. 

The Ministerial Relations of seven churches are not reported in the Tables. 

It will be seen by the Index of Towns, that in 26 (27 last year corrected) 
there is no church of our faith and order. There is however evangelical 
preaching in each of these towns, and in nearly all of them are Evangelical 
Congregationalists forming constituent parts of accessible churches in ad- 
joining towns. No town in Massachusetts is without the institutions of the 
Gospel. 

26 towns have no church. 

198 " " one " in each. 

72 " or cities have two churches in each. 

21 " " " three " « 

10 " « " four « " 

. 6 " " " five " « 

1 city has fifteen churches. 



63 



MINISTERS. 



The defectiveness of the Returns' prevents any satisfactory classifications. 
It is certain that the list (table 28) of ministers not in Associations has never 
reached completeness in numbers. 

Of our ministers the following have deceased since the last Report : — 

Eev. George B. Little, Pastor, 2d Church, Newton, West, died, Eoxbury, 
1860, July 20. 

Rev. James Kimball, formerly Pastor, Oakham. 

Rev. Edward H. Buck, Pastor, Melrose. 

Rev. Alvan Cobb, Senior Pastor, Evang. Cong. Church, Taunton, East. 

Rev. James T. Woodbury, Pastor, 1st Church, Milford, died 1861, Jan. 16, 
aged 58. 

Rev. Lot B. Sullivan, FaU River, died 1861, March 1. 

Rev. Erastus Curtiss, New Salem, died 1861, March 13. 

Rev. Joseph S. Clark, D. D., (of West Newton), Cor. Sec. Cong. Library 
Assoc, Boston, died Plymouth, 1861, Aug. 



IK CONCLUSION. 

For such value as the Returns possess, thanks are due to many of the 
District Associational Secretaries, and to Mr. James M. Everett, the skilful 
and intelligent compositor who has now put our tables in type for twenty-six 
successive years. 

Suggestions of fiuther improvements, and corrections of errors that have 
escaped notice, wiU be gladly received. 

RICHARD GLEASON GREENE, 

Acting Statistical Secretary. 
Brighton, Mass., 12 Sep., 1861. 



NAMES OP MINISTERS, 



In alphabetical order, with the Post- Office address of each, and with the number of the 

Association in which each name occurs in the statistics. 

The names in italics are of persons not ordained, mostly Pastors elect. 



Abbe, Frederick E., Abington. 16 
Abbot, Jacob J., Uxbridge. 27 
Abbot, Joseph, D.D., Beverly. 19 
Adams, George M., Conway. 8 
Adams, Nehemiah, D. D., Boston. 2] 
Aiken, James, Hanover. 18 
Albro, John A., d. d., Cambridge. 20 
Alden, Ebenezer, Jr., Marshfield. 18 
Alden, Edmund K., South Boston. 21 
Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead. 19 
Allen, Cyrus W., Hubbardston. 26 
Allen, George E., Cambridgeport. 20 
Allen, Ephraim W., South Bervrick, Me. 
Allen, John W., Chesterfield. 11 
Allen, William, d. d., Northampton. 23 
Allen, William, Dracut. 1 
Alvord, Frederick, Monson. 9 
Alvord, John W., Boston. 21 
Ames, Marcus, North Chelsea. 20, 26 
Anderson, Rufus, d. d., Boston. 20 
Angler, Luther H., (where?) 20 
Angler, Marshall B., Port Norfolk. 16 
Anthony, George N., Marlboro'. 14 
Ashley, Samuel S., Northboro'. 25 
Atwood, Edward S., Grantville. 21 
Austin, Samuel J., Gardner. 26 
Ayres, Rowland, Hadley. 12 
Babcock, Daniel H., Shirley. 15 
Backus, Joseph W., Leominster. 15 
Bacon, Elisha, Centreville. 4, 23 
Bacon, James M., Essex. 7 
Badger, Milton, d. d., New York. 1 
Baker, Abijah R., West Needham. 20 
Bailey, Luther, East Medway. 28 
Baldwin, Joseph B., West Hawley. 8 
Ballard, Addison, Williamstown. 2 
Ballard, Josiah, Carlisle. 24 
Bancroft, David, Prescott. 12 
Barber, William M., South Danvers. 7 
Bardwell, Horatio, d.d., Oxford. 25 



Barney, James O., Seekonk. 22 
Barnum, Samuel W., Phillipston. 26 
Barrows, Prof. Elijah P., d. d., Andover. 1 
Barrows, Homer, Atkinson Depot, N. H. 17 
Barrows, William, Reading. 20, 24 
Barstow, Ezekiel H., Newton Centre. 28 
Barton, Frederick A., Army of the Potomac. 9 
Bates, James, Granby. 12 
Batt, William J., Stoneham. 24 
Beaman, Charles C, Salem. -7 
Beaman, Warren H., North Hadley. 12 
Beane, Samuel, Norton. 22 
Beard, Spencer F., Andover. 1 
Beardsley, Bronson B., Hartford, Ct. 15 
Beckwith, George C, d. d., Boston. 20 
Beecher, Charles, Georgetown. 6 
Beecher, Lyman, d. d., Brooklyn, N. Y. 21 
Beecher, William H., North Brookfield. 5 
Belden, William W., East Attleboro'. 22 
Bell, James M., Ashby. 15 
Bessom, William H., Centreville. 23 
Bigelow, Andrew, Medfield. 13 
Billings, Richard S., Shelburne. 8 
Bingham, Joel S., Westfield. 10 

Birchard, W M., Feeding Hills. 

Bisbee, John H., Worthington. 11 
Biscoe, Thomas C, Grafton. 27 
Bissell, Edwin C, Westhampton. 11 
Bixby, Joseph P., Milford. 13 
Blagden, George W., d. d., Boston. 
Blake, Henry B., Belchertown. 12 
Blake, Mortimer, Taunton. 22 
Blanchard, Amos, d. d., Lowell. 1 
Blanchard, Edmund H., Warwick. 8 
Blanchard, Nath'l B., No. Bridgewater. 16, 18 
Blanchard, William S., Minnesota. 9 
Bliss, Zenas, Amherst. 28 
Bliss, Thomas E., Blackstone. 27 
Blodgett, Constantine, d.d., Pawtucket. 22 
Blodgett, Edward P., Greenwich. 12 



10 



20 



65 



Bodwell, Joseph C, Framinghani. 14 
Boutelle, Thomas, Ashburnham. 26 
Bradford, Samuel, Montague. 2S 
Bradley, Thomas S., Lee. 3 
Bragg-, Jesse K., Sandwich. 23 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax. 18 
Braman, Milton P., d. d., Brookline. 19 
Breed, William J., Southboro'. 14 
Bremner, David, Rockport. 7 
Brewer, Josiah, Slockbridge. 3 * 

Brewster, Cyrus, Haydenville. 11 
Bridgman, Lewis, Middlefield.. 11 
Briggs, William T., Princeton. 25 
Brigham, David, Bridgewater. 13 
Brigham, John C, d. d., New York. 3 
Brigham, Levi, Saugus. 19 
Brigham, Willard, Ashfield 8 
Brooks, Charles, Newburyport. 6 
Brown, Oliver, Quincy. 16 
Buckingham, Samuel G., Springfield. 9 
Bullard, Asa, Boston. 20 
Billiard, Ebenezer W., Royalston. 26 
Bulkley, Edwin A., Groton. 15 
Burgess, Ebenezer, d. d., Dedham. 23 
Burgess, Ebenezer, Lanesville. 7 
Burnham, Abraham, Haverhill. 6 
Burt, Daniel C, Berkley. 17 
Bushnell, George, Waterbury, Ct. 25 
Bushnell, William, Boston. 20 
Butler, Daniel, Groton. 15 
Byington, Swift, North Woburn. 24 
Cady, Daniel R., West Cambridge. 21 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport. 6 
Carleton, Hiram, West Barnstable. 23 
Carpenter, Eber, Southbridge. 5 
Carruthers, William, North Cambridge. 20 
Carver, Robert, Army of the Potomac. 22 
Chandler, Azariah, d. d., Greenfield. 8 
Chace, Benjamin C, Attleboro'. 22 
Chase, Ebenezer, Tisbury. 4 
Childs, Alexander C, Behoboth. 29 
Chute, Ariel P., Chelsea. 5 
Clapp, Erastus, Easthampton. 11 
Clapp, Sumner G., Sturbridge. 5 
Clark, Benjamin F., North Chelmsford. 1 
Clarke, Benjamin F., Winchendon. 26 
Clark, Dorus, Waltham. 20 
Clark, Edson L.. Dalton. 2 
Clark, Edward, Chesterfield. 11 
Clarke, Edward, Huntington. 11 
Clark, Edward L., Army of the Potomac. 23 
Clark, Edward W., Auburnriale. 21 
Clark, Eli B., Chicopee. 9 

Clark ^ J jB., Yarmouth. 4 

Clark, Jonas B., Swampscott. 19 
Clark, Lewis F., Whitinsville. 27 
Clark, Perkins K., South Deerfield. S 
Clark, Sereno D., Sunderland. 3 
Clark, Solomon, Plainfield. 11 
Clark, Sumner, Rochester. 17 
.9 



Clark, Theodore J., (where ?) 11 
Clary, Timothy F., Wareham. 17 
Cleaveland, James B., South Egremont. 3 
Cleaveland, John P., d. d., Lowell. 1 
Cloyes, Dana, South Reading. 28 
Cobb, Asahel, New Bedford. 17 
Cobb, Leander, Marion. 17 
Cobb, L. Henry, North Andover. 1 
Cobb, Nathaniel, Kingston. 17 
Coggin, William S., Boxford. 19 
Cogswell, Nathaniel, Yarmouth. 4 
Coit, Joshua, Brookfield. 5 
Colburn, Moses M., South Dedham. 21 
Colton, Aaron M., East Hampton. 11 
Colton, Erastus, Belleville, N. J. 10 
Colton, Theron G., Monson. 9 
Cone, Luther H., Chicopee. 9 
Cook, Elisha W., Hopkinton, N. H. 15 
Cook, Russell S., New York. 2 
Cooke, Parsons, d. d., Lynn. 19 
Coolidge, Amos H., Leicester. 25 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea. 20 
Cordley, Christopher M., West Brookfield. 5 
Corey, John E., North Wrentham. 13 
Couch, Paul, (where ?) 20 
Cowles, John P. , Ipswich. 6 
Craig, Wheelock, New Bedford. 17 
Crawford, Robert, d. d., Deerfield. 3 
Crosby, Josiah D., Ashburnham. 26 
Cross, Joseph W., Sterling. 25 
Cummings, Preston, Leicester. 25 
Gushing, Christopher, North Brookfield. 5 
Gushing, James R., (where?) 22 
Culler, Ebenezer, Worcester. 25 
Dana, J. Jay, Cummington Village. 2, 11 
Darling, George, Hudson, O. 1 
Dashiell, Alfred H., Jr., Stockbridge. 3 
Davis, Emerson, d. d., Westfield. 10 
Davis, Franklin, Berkley. 22 
Davis, Timothy, Kingston. 28 
Dawes, Ebenezer, Taunton. 22 
Day, Hiram, Northbridge. 27 
Demond, Elijah, East Falmouth. 23 
Denham, George, Chelsea. 25 
Denison, Andrew C, Medford. 28 
Dennen, Stephen R., Watertown. 21 
Dennis, Rodney G., Grafton. 27 
Dexter, Henry M., Boston. 21 
Dickerman, Lysander, Braintree and Wey- 
mouth. 7, 16 
Dickinson, Erastus, Sudbury. 14 
Dickinson, Noadiah S., Foxboro'. 13 v 

Dickinson, William E., East Orleans. 4 
Diman, J. Lewis, Brookline. 21 
Dimock, Edwin, (where?) 8 
Dimock, Samuel R., Pittsfield. 2 
Dodd, Stephen G., East Randolph. 5, 16 
Dodge, John, Harvard. 15 
Dodge, John H., Wendell. 26 
Doggett, Thomas, Groveland. 6 



BQ 



Dole, George T., Lanesboro'. 2 
Douglass, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. IS 
Dow, Ezekiel, Linebrook. 6 
Dowse, Edmund, Sherburne. 14 
Drummond, James, Springfield. 9 
Duncan, Abel G., Freetown. 22 
Dunham, Isaac, Westport. 22 
Durfee, Calvin, Williamslown. 2 
Dwight, Edward S., New Haven, Ct, 12 
Dwight, Henry E., Randolph. 16 
Dwight, John, North Wrentham. 13 
Dwinell, Israel E., Salem. 7 
Dyer, E. Porter, Hingham. 16 
Dyer, Spencer O., Backet. 3 
Eastman, David, Amherst. 12 
Eastman, L. Root, Needham. 16 
Eddy, Zachary, d.d., Northampton. 11 
Edgell, John Q. A., Andover. 6 
Edwards, John E., Lancaster. 15 
Edwards, Henry L., South Abington. 16 
Egglestou, Nathaniel H., Stockbridge. 3 
Eldridge, Azariah, Detroit, Mich. 17 
Ely, Alfred, d. d., Monson. 9 
Emerson, Alfred, Fitchburg. 15 
Emerson, Brown, Westminster. 26 
Emerson, Brown, d. d., Salera. 7 
Emery, Joshua, North "Weymouth. 16 
Esty, Isaac, Heath. 8 
Farwell, Asa, Haverhill. 6 
Fay, Solomon P., Fall River. 21, 22 
Felt, Joseph B., ll. d., Boston. 28 
Field, David D., d. d., Stockbridge. 3 
Field, George W., Boston. 20 
Fisher, Caleb E., Lawrence. 1 
Fisk, Frederick A., Newton. 28 
Fiske, Daniel T., Newburyport. 6 
Fills, James H., Boxboro'. 15 
Fitz, Daniel, Ipswich. 7 
Flagg, Horatio, Coleraine. 8 
Fletcher, Adin H., Wayland. 14 
Fletcher, James, North Danvers. 7 
Foote, Calvin, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 10 
Ford, George, East Falmouth. 23 
Foster, Aaron, East Charlemont. 8 
Foster, Davis, West Newbury. 6 
Foster, Eden B., d. d., West Springfield. 1 
Foster, Roswell, Chicopee, 9 
Foster, William C, North Becket. 2 
Fowler, William C, Amherst. 28 
Freeman, George E., Manchester. 7 
Freeman, Joseph, Hanover. 18 
French, Edward B., Chatham. 4 
Frost, Daniel D., West Stockbridge. 3 
Fuller, Robert W., Stowe. 15 
Furber, Daniel L., Newton Centre. 20 
Gale, Nahum, d. d., Lee. 3 
Gale, Wakefield, Rookport. 7 
Gannet, Allen, Lynnfield. 19 
Gannett, George, Boston. 28 
Gardner, Austin, West Granville. 10 



Garrette, Edmund Y., Millbury. ^ 
Gay, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. 23 
Gilson, Hugh, Peru. 2 
Gilman, Edward W., Bangor, Me. SO 
Goldsmith, Alfred, Groton. 28 
Goodsell, Dana, East Haven, Ct. 12 
Gould, William, Pawtucket, R. I. 17 
Graves, John L., Boston. 21 
Greeley, Edward H., Methuen. 1 
Greene", David, Westboro'. 25 
Greene, Henry S., Ballard Vale. 1 
Greene, John M., Hatfield. 12 
Greene, Richard G., Brighton. 21 
Greene, William B., Needham. 16 
Greenwood, Alfred, Natick. 28 
GriflSn, Nathaniel H., Williamstown. 2 
Gurney, John H.. New Braintree. 5 
Hall, Gordon, Northampton. 11 
Hall, Thomas A., Otis. 3 
Hammond, Charles, Groton. 15 
Hanks, Steadman W., Lowell. 1 
Harding, John W., Longmeadow. 9 
Harding, Sewall, Boston. 13 
Harding, Willard M., Quincy. 16 
Harlow, William, Wrentham. 28 
Harrington, Eli W., North Beverly. 17, 19 
Harrington, Moody, West Springfield. 10 
Harrison, Samuel, Pittsfield. 2 
Hartwell, John, Leverett. 12 
Haskell, Ezra, Canton, 21 
Haskell, John, Raynham. 22 
Haskell, Thomas N., East Boston. 21 
Hatch, Roger C, Warwick. 8 
Haven, John, Charlton. 5 
Hawks, Roswell, South Hadley. 12 
Hayes, Stephen IL, South Weymouth. 16 
Hazen, Timotlry A., Dallon. 2 
Headley, Phineas C, Greenfield. S 
Healy, J. Warren, Walpole. 13 
Hebard, Frederick, Harwichport. 4 
Herbert, Charles D., Newburyport. 6 
Hinsdale, Charles J., Blandford. 10 
Hitchcock, Calvin, d. d., Wrentham. 13 
Hitchcock, Prof. Edward, d. v., ll. d., Am- 
herst. 12 
Hill, George E., Sheffield. 3 
Hixon, Asa, West Medway. 13 
Hoadley, L. Ives, Auburn. (?) 25 
Hodgman, Edwin R., Westford. 15 
Holman, David, Douglas. 27 
Holman, Sydney, Holyoke. 27 
Holmes, Franklin, New York. 22 
Holmes, Sylvester, New Bedford. 17 
Homes, Francis, Marblehead. 7 
Hooker, B. Cornelius, Newburyport. 
Hooker, Henry B., d. v., Boston. 21 
Hopkins, Prof Mark, d. v., Williamstown 
Hopley, Samuel, Wellfleet. 4 
Hoppin, James M., New Haven, Conn. 7 
Hosford, Benjamin F., Haverhill. 6 



67 



Hosford, Isaac, Worcester. 1 
Houghton, William A., Berlin. 25 
Hovey, George L., Deerfield. 8 
Howard, Hiram L., Ashfield. 8, 12 
Howard, Martin S., South Dartmouth. 17 
Rowland, William W., Conway. 8 
Hubbell, Henrj' L., Amherst. 12 
Hunt, Samuel, Franklin. 13 
Hutchinson, John C, Richmond. 2 
Ide, Jacob, d. d., West Medway. 13 
Ide, Jacob, Jr., Mansfield. 13 
Jackson, Samuel C, d. d., Andover. 1 
Jack&on, William C, Dunstable. 15 
James, Horace, Worcester. 25 
Jefferds, Forest, South Boston. 28 
Jenkins, Jonathan L., Lowell. 1 
Jenks, William, d. d., Boston. 28 
Jessup, Lewis, Worcester. 27 
Jewett, John E. B., Pepperell. 15 
Johnson, Amos H., Middleton. 7 
Johnson, Edwin, Boston. 20 
Johnson, Joseph B., South Boston. 28 
Jones, T. Newton, North Reading. 24 
Jones, Willard, Northfield. 8 
Jordan, Francis, Springfield. 28 
Keep, John, Paris, Wis. 5 
Kellogg, Elijah, Boston. 21 
Kemp, George S., New Salem. 26 
Kendall, Charles, Auburn. 25 
Kendall, Reuben S., Lenox. 3 
Kendall, Silvanus C, Webster. 27 
Kimball, Caleb, Medway. 13 
Kimball, James P., Falmouth. 23 
Kimball, Moses, Ascutneyville, Vt. 1 
Kingman, Matthew, Charlemont. 8 
Kirk, Edward N., d. d., Boston. 21 
Kittredge, Abbott E., Charlestown. 20 
Kittredge, Charles B., Monson. 9 
Knight, Richard, South Hadley Falls. 9 
Lane, James P., East Weymouth. 16 
Lane, John W., Whately. 12 
Langworthy, Isaac P., Chelsea. 20 
Lasell, Nathaniel, Amesbury. 6 
Laurie, Thomas, West Roxbury. 21 
Lawrence, Amos E., Lancaster. 15 
Lawrence, John, Salem, N. H. 24 
Leonard, Edwin, Milton. 16 
Leonard, Stephen C, Andover. 1 
Leonard, William, Abington. 16 
Lincoln, Allen, Lynn. 19 
Lincoln, Isaac N., Williamstown. 2 
Little, Elbridge G., North Middleboro'. IS 
Lombard, Otis, New Marlboro'. 3 
Longley, Moses M., Washington. 2 
Loomis, Elihu, Littleton. 15 
Loomis, Henry Jr., Andover. 23 
Loomis, Wilbur F., Shelburne. 8 
Lord, Charles, Buckland. 8 
Lothrop, Charles D., Norton. 22 
Luce, Leonard, Westford. 15 



Lyman, George, Sutton. 27 

Lyman, Solomon, Easthampton. II 

M'Clure, Alexander W., d. d., ^where ?) 20 

McCoUom, James T., Bradford. 6 

McEwen, Robert, d. d., Enfield. 12 

McGinley, William A., Shrewsbury. 23 

McLoud, Anson, Topsfield. 19 

Maltby, Erastus, Taunton. 22 

Mandell, William A., Lunenburg. 15 

Manning, Jacob M., Boston. 20 

March; Daniel, Woburn. 24 

Marsh, Dwight W., Mosul, Turkey. 2 

Marvin, Abijah P., Winchendon. 26 

Marvin, Elihu P., Medford. 24 

Maynard, Joshua L., East Douglas. 27 

Mayo, Warren, Ludlow. 9 

Mead, Hiram, South Hadley. 12 

Means James, Auburndale. 15 

Means, James H., Dorchester. 16 

Means, John O., Roxbury. 21 

Merrick, James L., South Amherst. 12 

Merrill, James H., Andover. 1 

Merwin, Samuel J. M., So. Hadley Falls. 12 

Miles, James B., Charlestown. 20 

Miller, Rodney A., Worcester. 25 

Miller, Simeon, Holyoke. 10 ' 

Miller, William, Saundersville. 27 

Mills, Charles L., North Bridgewater. 16 

Mills, Cyrus T., Ware. 28 

Mills, Henry, Granby. 12 

Mitchell, David M., Roxbury. 28 

Moody, Eli, Montague. 8 

Mooar, George, Oakland, Cal. 1 

Moore, Erasmus D., Newton. 28 " 

Moore, John, Lynn. 19 

Moore, Martin, Boston. 28 

Mordough, John H., Hamilton. 7 

Morgridge, Charles, Hyannis. 4 

Morley, Sardis B., Williamstown.. 2 

Morong, Thomas, Globe Village. 5 

Morse, Charles F., Bulgaria, Adrianople. 25 

Morse, Jason, Brimfield. 5 

Morton, Alpha, Acton. 15 

Munger, Theodore T., Dorchester. 16 

Munroe, Charles W., East Cambridge. 28 

Munroe, Nathan, Bradford, or Boston. 6 

Munsell, Joseph B., Harwich. 4 

Murphy, E D., Monson. 28 

Murray, James O., Cambridgeport. 20 
Myrick, Osborne, Provincetown. 4 
Nash, John A., New York. 12 
Nason, Elias, Exeter, N. H. 20 
Nelson, John, d. d., Leicester. 25 
Nevin, Edwin H., Edgartown. 17 
Noble, Edward W., Truro. 4 
Northrop, Birdsey G., Saxonville. 14 

Northrup, J H., Millville, N. J. 20 

Norton, John F., Athol. 26 

Norton, T S., Dover. 13 

Nott, Samuel, Jr., Wareham. 17 



Oliphant, David, Andover. 1 

Orcutt, John, Hartford, Ct. 27 

Osborn, Richard, Jr., Coleraine. 8 

Osgood, Samuel, p. d., Springfield. 9 

Packard, David T,, Somerville. 20 

Paige, Caleb F., Tolland. 10 

Paine, Albert, North Adams. 2 

Paine, John C, Gardner. 26 

Paine, William P., d. d., Holden. 25 

Palmer, Charles R., Salem. 7 

Park, Calvin E., "West Boxford. 6 

Park, Prof. Edwards A., d. d., Andover. 20 

Parker, Henry W., Nevir Bedford. 17 

Parker, Horace, Ashland. 14 

Parker, Leonard S., Haverhill. 6 

Parker, William AV., East Cambridge. 20 

Parsons, Henry M., Springfield. 9 

Parsons, William L., Mattapoisett. 17 

Patrick, Henry J., West Newton. 21 

Patrick, Joseph H., West Newton. 4, 12 

Patten, Abel, Billerica. 28 

Patten, Moses, Townsend. 15 

Peabody, Albert B., East Longmeadow. 9 

Pease, Giles, Boston. 28 

Peck, David, Barre. 25 

Peckham, Joseph, Kingston. 18 

Peckham, Samuel H., North Ashburnham. 26 

Peloubet, Francis N., Oakham. 5 

Pennell, Lewis, West Stockbridge Centre. 3 

Perkins, Ariel E. P., Ware. 5 

Perkins, Ebenezer, Royalston. 26 

Perkins, Francis B., Montague. 8 

Perkins, Frederick T., Williamsburgh. 11 

Perkins, George G., Lakeville. 22 

Perkins, Henry K. W., Medford. 24 

Perkins, Jonas, Weymouth. 16 

Perry, David, Brookfield. 15 

Perry, Ralph, Agawam. 10 

Perry, Talmon C, Windsor. 2 

Pettingell, John H., Saxonville. 14 

Phelps, Prof Austin, d. d., Andover. 21 

Phelps, Winthrop H., Monterey. 3 

Phillips, James M., Williamsburg. 11 

Phillips John C, (where?) 1 

Phillips, Lebbeus R., Sharon. 16 

Phipps, William, Paxton. 25 

Pickett, Aaron, Sandisfield. 3 

Pike, John, Rowley. 6 

Plumb, Albert H., Chelsea. 20 

Pomeroy, Jeremiah, Charlemont 8 

Pomeroy, Rufus, Otis. 3 

Poor, Daniel J., Romeo, Mich. 13 

Porter, Charles S., South Boston. 21 

Potter, Edmund S., Dorchester Village. 16 

Powers, Dennis, Abington. 16 

Powers, Henry, Mettineague. 10 

Pratt, Francis G., Middleboro'. 20 

Pratt, Henry, Dudley. 5 

Pratt, Horace, Dighton. 22 

Pratt, Myier G., Andover. 25 



Price, Ebenezer, Boston. 28 
Prince, Newell A., South Orange. 8 
Putnam, Israel W., d. d., Middleboro'. IS 
Quint, Alonzo H., Army of the Potomac. 21 
Rand, Asa, Ashburnham. 28 
Raymond, Stetson, Bridgewater. 18 
Reed, Andrew H., Mendon. 13 
Reed, Charles E., Maiden. 24 
Reed, Frederick A., Cohasset. 16 
Rice, Thomas O., Charleston, S. C. 21 
Rich, Alonzo B., Beverly. 7 
Richards, George, Hartford, Ct. 20 
Richardson, Gilbert B., Douglas. 27 
Richardson, Henry J., Lincoln. 14 
Richardson, Merrill, Worcester. 25 
Richmond, Thomas T., Taunton. 22 
Roberts, Jacob, East Med way. 13 
Roberts, James A., Berkley. 16, 17 
Robinson, Reuben T., Winchester. 24 
Rockwood, Otis, Cambridgeport. 17, 20 
Rock wood, Samuel L., North Weymouth. 16 
Rood, Thomas H., Goshen. 11 
Root Augustine, Petersham. 26 
Ropes, William L., Wrentham. 13 
Russell, Ezekiel, v. d.. East Randolph. 16 
Sabin, Lewis, d. d., Templeton. 26 
Safford, George B., Burlington, Vt. 27 
Saunders, Marshall D., Ceylon. 2 
Sanford, Baalis, East Bridgewater. 18 
Sanford, David, Medway. 13 
Sanford, Enoch, Raynham. 18 
Sandford, John, Taunton. 22 
Sanford, William H., Worcester. 25 
Sawyer, Benjamin, Salisbury. 6 
Seabury, Edwin, Royalston. 26 
Seagrave, James C, Bridgewater. IS 
Searle, Richard T., New Marlboro'. 3 
Seely, Raymond H., Haverhill. 6 
Seccombe, Charles, Yarmouth. 4 
Sessions, Alexander J., Salem. 28 
Sewall, John S., Wenham. 19 
Sewall, Jolham B., Lynn. 19 , 
Sewall, Samuel, Burlington. 28 ■ 
Seymour, Henry, Hawley. 8 
Shedd, Prof William G. T., Andover. 6 
Sheldon, Luther, d. d., Easton. 16 
Sheldon, Luther H., Westboro'. 27 
Skeele, John P., Wilbraham. 9 . 
Smith, Asa B., Southbury, Ct. S 
Smith, Charles, Boston. 21 
Smith, Charles B., West Gloucester. 7 
Smith, Edward P., Pepperell. 15 
Smith, Irem W., So'uthfield. 3 
Smith, John D., Douglas. 27 
Smith, Stephen S., Warren. 5 
Smith, William A., Coleraine. 8 
Snell, Thomas, d. d., North Brooki. 
Southgate, Robert, Ipswich. 7 
Southworth, Benjamin, Hanson. 18 
Spalding, Samuel J., Newburyport. 6 



69 



Spear, Charles V., Pittsfield. 2 
Stearns, Jesse G. D., Billerica. 24 
Stearns, Prof. William A., d. d., Amherst. 12 
Stevens, Henry A., Melrose. 24. 
Stone, Andrew L., d. d., Boston. 21 
Stone, Cyrus, Boston. 4 
Stone, Harvey M., Middleboro'. 17 
Stone, Rollin S., East Hampton. 11 
Stone, Timothy D. P., Amesbury Mills. 6 
Storrs, Richard S., d. d., Braintree. 16 
Stowe, Calvin E., d. d., Andover. 21 
Stowe, Timothy, New Bedford. 17 
Stowell, Abijah,Gill. 8 

Stowell, Alex D., East Granville. 10 

Street, Owen, Lowell. 1 
Strong, David A., South Deerfield. 8 
Strong, Elnathan E., South Natick. 14 
Sturtevant, William H., Tisbury. 23 
Swallow, Joseph E., Southampton. 11, 24 
Sweetser, Seth, b. r., Worcester. 25 
Tappan, Daniel D., East Marshfield. 18 
Tarbox, Inc. N., West Newton, or Boston. 14 

Tarlton, J W., Plympton. 28 

Tatlock, John, Williamstown. 2 
Tatloek, John, Jr., South Adams. 2 
Taylor, John L., Andover. 1 
Teele, Albert K., Mlton. 16 
Temple, Josiah H., Framingham. 23 
Tenney, Daniel, Lawrence. 1 
Tenney, Edward P., Burlington. 15, 24 
Tenney, Francis V., Manchester. 7 
Terry, Calvin, North Weymouth. 20 
Terry, James P., South Weymouth. 16 
Thacher, Isaiah C, Gloucester.- 7, 17 
Thayer, J. Henry, Salem. 7 
Thayer, William M., Franklin. 14 
Thompson, Augustus C, d. d., Roxbury. 21 
Thompson, George W., Stratham, N. H. 1 
Thompson, Leander, West Amesbury. 6 
Thompson, John C, Cummington. 11 
Thurston, Eli, Fall River. 22 
Thurston, John R., Newburyport. 6 
Thurston, Richard B., Waltham. 21 

Timlow, G W., New Lebanon, N. Y. 2 

Tisdale, James, (where.' ) 8 
Todd, John, d. d., Pittsfield. 2 
Todd, John E., Boston. 20 
Tolman, Richard, Tewksbury. 1 
Tolman. Samuel H., Wilmington. 24 
Tracy, Joseph, d. d., Beverly. 19 
Trask, George, Fitchburg. 15 
Treat, Selah B., Boston. 21 
Tuck, Jeremy W., Palmer. 9 
Tucker, Joshua T., Holliston. 14 
Tufts, James, Monson. 28 
Tupper, Martyn, Hardwick. 5 
Tuttle, William G., Ware. 5 
Tuxbury, Franklin, Hadley. 12 
Twining, Kinsley, Hinsdale. 2 
Tyler, Charles M., Natick. 14 
Tyler, William, Pawtucket. 12 



Tyler, Prof. William S., u. d., Amherst. .12 
Uhler, George, Curtisville. 3 
Underbill, John "VV., North Aml;erst. 12 
Utley, Samuel, Concord, N. H. 3 
Vaill, Joseph, d. d., Palmer. 9 
Vinton, John A., South Boston. 28 
Vose, Prof. James G., Amherst. 28 
Wane, Clarendon, Rutland. 25 
Walker, Horace D., East Abington. 16 
Walker, James B. R., Holyoke. 10 
Walker, Townsend, Huntington. 10 
Ware, Samuel, Sunderland. 28 
Warner, Prof. Aaron, d. d., Amherst. 12 
Warner Lyman, East Hartford, Ct. 8 
Warner, Oliver, Northampton. 11 
Warren, Israel P., Boston. 21 
Warriner, Francis, Chester. 10 
Washburn, George T., Madura, India. 3 
Waterbury, Jared B., D. D., (where?) 20 
Waterman, Thomas T , Spencer. 5 
Webb, Edwin B., Boston. 21 
Webster, John C, Hopkinton. 14 
Wellman, Joshua W., Newton. 21 
Wells, Noah H., Granville. 10 
Whealon, Levi, North Falmouth. 7, 23 
Wheeler, Melancthon G., (where ?) 17 
Whitcomb, William C, Lynnfield Centre. 7,24 
White Isaac C, Nantucket. 16, 17 
White, Calvin, Amherst. 28 
White, Jacob, Orleans. 4 
White, Lyman, Fasten. 16 
Whitney, John, Westford. 20 
Whiltemore, ZoWa, Chester Factories. 10 
Wight, Daniel, Jr., Boylston Centre. 16, 25 
Wilcox, Philo B., Norway, Me. 16 
Willcox, William H., Reading. 24 
Wilder, Hymen A., South Africa. 2 
Wilder, Moses H., Otisville, N. Y. 4 
Willard, Andrew J., Upton. 27 
Willard, John, Fairhaven. 17 
Williams, Nathan W., Providence, R. I. 25 
Williams, Thomas, Providence, R. I. 13 
Wilson, Thomas, Stoughton. 16 
Winchester, Warren W., Clinton. 25 
Winslow, Horace, Great Barrington. 3 
Withington, Leonard, d. d., Newburyport. 6 
Wood, Charles W., Campello. 16 
Wood, Francis, Holland. 5 
Woodbridge, John, d. d., Hadley. 12 
Woodbridge, Jonathan E., Aubumdale. 21 
Woodbury, Samuel, Chiltonville. IS, 22 
Woodman, Henry A., Newburyport. 6 
Woodworth, Charles L., Amherst. 12 
Woodworth, Henry D., East and West 

Bridgewater. 16 
Woodworth, William W., Springfield. 9 
Worcester, Isaac R., Aubumdale. 25 
Worcester, Samuel M., d. d., Salem. 19 
Wright, Ebenezer B., Norwich. 11 

Total, 676 



70 



Of the above list, the following names of pastors of our churches or members of our Associa- 
tions (generally both) appear on the lists of other denominations : (Total, 14). 

Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead, 
Beecher, Lyman, d. d., Brooklyn, N. Y., 
Bissell, Edwin C, Westhampton, 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax, 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport, 
Cone, Luther H., Cliicopee, 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea, 
Eldridge, Azariah, Detroit, Mich., 
Headley, Phineas C, Greenfield, 
Holmes, Sylvester, New Bedford, 
Little, Elbridge G., North Middleboro', 
Merrick, James L., South Amherst, 
Northrup, J. H., Monticello, N. Y., 
Treat, Selah B., Boston, 



o. s. 


Presbytery of Londonderry. 


N. S. 


(t 


Cincinnati. 


N. S. 


(C 


New York, (3d.) 


o. s. 


C( 


Londonderry. 


o. s. 


I( 


K 


N. S. 


(C 


New York, (3d.) 


O. S. 


u 


Long Island. 


N. S. 


u 


Detroit. 


N. S. 


IC 


Watertown. 


N. S. 


(C 


(( 


0. s. 


IC 


Londonderry. 


o. s. 


(( 


Connecticut. 


O. S. 


<( 


West Jersey. 


N. S. 


•K 


Newark. 



^ The names of a few other persons, not members of our Associations nor pastors of our 
churches, but found in the list of Presbyteries, have been dropped. 



ERRATA. 

In the Minutes of the Meeting of General Association the proper name Noadiah is 
mis-spelled " Noahdiah." 

Table 2, Hinsdale chh., fiU blank in " Removed Total," with the number 11; and for 
" 78 " at bottom of same column, insert 89. 

Table 12, note J, for " Hampshire East " read Hampden East. 

Table 15, Associational Total admitted by Prof., for " 62 " read 26. 

Table 24, Mekose chh., before name of Henry A. Stevens, insert the sign t- 



INDEX OF TOWNS, 



And of such parts of towns as have distinct names ; with the number of the AssociU' 
tio7i in, which each occurs in the Statistics. 



Abington, 1 6 

Acton, 15 

Adams, 2 

Agawam, 10 

Alford, 3 

Amesbury, 6 

Amherst, 12 

Andover, 1 

Ashburnham, 26 

Ashby, 15 

Ashfield, 8 

Ashland, 14 

Assabet, in Stowe, 14 

Assonet, in Freetown, 22 

Athol, 26 

Atileboro'j 23 

Auburn, 25 

Aubumdale, in Newton, 21 

Ballardvale, in Andover, 1 

Barnstable, 4, 23 

Barre, 25 

Becket, 2, 3 

Bedford, 24 

Belchertown, 12 

Belleville, in Newburyport, 6 

Bellingham, None. 

Belmont, None, 

Berkley, 16, 22 

Berlin, 25 

Bernardston, 8 

Beverly, 7, 19 

Billerica, 24 

Blackstone, 27 

Blandford, 10 

Bolton, None. 

Boston, 20, 21 

Boxboro', 15 

Boxford, 6, 19 

Boylston, 25 



Bradford, 6 
Braintree, 16 
Brewster, None. 
Bridgewater, 18 
Brighton, 21 
Brimfield, 5 
Brookfield, 5 
Brookline, 21 
Buckland, 8 
Burlington, 24 

Cambridge, 20 

Canton, 21 

Carlisle, 24 

Carver, IS 

Centreville, in Barnstable^ 23 

Charlemont, 8 

Charlestown, 20 

Charlton, 5 

Chatham, 4 

Chelmsford, 1 

Chelsea, 20 

Cheshire, None. 

Chester, 10 

Chesterfield, H 

Chicopee, 9 

Chilmark, 23 

Chiltonville, in Plymouth, 18 

Clarksburg, None. 

Clinton, 25 

Cohasset, 16 

Coleraine, 8 

Concord, 14 

Conway, 8 

Cotuit, in Barnstable, 23 

Cummington, 11 

Curtisville, in Stockbridge, 3 

Dalton, 2 
Dana, 5 



Danvers, 7, 19 
Dartmouth, 17 
Dedham, 21,28 
Deerfield, 8 
Dennis, 4 
Dighton, 22 
Dorchester, 16 
Douglas, 27 
Dover, 13 
Dracut, 1 
Dudley, 5 
Dunstable, 15 
Duxbury, None. 

East Bridgewater, 16, 18 
Eastham, 4 
Easthampton, 1 1 
Easton, 16 
Edgartown, 17 
Egremont, 3 
Enfield, 32 
Erving, 8 
Essex, 7 

Fairhaven, 17 

Fall River, 22 

Falmouth, 23 

Feeding Hills, in Agawam, 10 

Fitchburg, 15 

Florida, None. 

Foxboro', 13 

Framingham, 14 

Franklin, 13 

Freetown, 22 

Gardner, 26 
Georgetown, 6 
Gill, 8 

Globe Village, in South- 
bridge, 28 



72 



Gloucester, 7 

Goshen, 11 

Grafton, 27 

Granby, 12 

Grantville , in Needham, 21 

Granville, 10 

Greenfield, 8 ^ 

Greenwich, 12 

Groton, 15 

Groveland, 6 

Great Barrington, 3 

Hadley, 12 

Halifax, 18 

Hamilton, 7 

Hancock, None. 

Hanover, 18 

Hanson, 18 

Hardwick, 5 

Harvard, 15 

Harwich, 4 

Hatfield, 12 

Haverhill, 6 

Hawley, 8 

Haydenville, in Williams- 
burg, 11 

Heath, 8 

Hinsdale, 2 

Hingham, 16 

Holden, 25 

Holland, 5 

Holliston, 14 

Holmes Hole, in Tisbury, 23 

Holyoke, 10 

Hopkinton, 14 

Honsatonic, in Great Barring- 
ton, 3 

Hubbardston, 26 

Hull, None. 

Huntington, 10, 11 

Hyannis, in Barnstable, 4 

Indian Orchard, in Spring- 
field, 9 
Ipswich, 6, 7 

Jamaica Plain, in "West Rox- 
bury, 21 

Kingston, 18 

Lakeville, 22 

Lancaster, 15 

Lanesboro', 2 

Lanesville, in Gloucester, 7 

Lawrence, 1 

Lee, 3 

Leicester, 25 

Lenox, 3 

Leominster, 15 



Leverett, 12 
Lexington, None. 
Leyden, None. 
Lincoln, 14 

Linebrook, in Ipswich, 6 
Littleton, 15 
Longmeadow, 9 
Lowell, 1 
Ludlow, 9 
Lunenburg, 15 
Lynn, 19 
Lynnfield, 7,19 

Maiden, 20, 24 
Manchester, 7 
Mansfield, 13 
Marion, 17 
Marlboro', 14 
Marblehead, 17, 19 
Marshfield, 13 
Mattapoisett, 17 
Medfield, 13 
Medford, 20,24 
Medway, 13 
Melrose, 24 
Mendon, .13 
Methuen, 1 

Mettineague, in West Spring- 
field, 10 
Middleboro', 17,18 
Middlefield, 11 
Middleton, 7 
Milford, 13 
Millbury, 27 
Milton, 16 
Monroe, None. 
Monson, 9 
Montague, 8 
Monterey, 3 
Montgomery 10 
Monument, in Sandwich, 23 
Mount Washington, 3 

Nahant, None. 
Nantucket, 17 
Natick, 14 
Needham, 16, 20, 21 
Neponset, in Dorchester, 16 
New Ashford, None. 
New Bedford, 17 
New Braintree, 5 
Newbury, 6 
Newburyport, 6 
New Marlboro', 3 
New Salem, 26 
Newton, 20, 21 
Northampton, 11 
North Andover, 1 
Northboro', 25 
Northbridge, 27 



North Bridgewater, 16 
North Brookfield, 5 
North Chelsea, 20 
Northfield, 8 ' 
North Reading, 24 
Norton, 22 

Oakham, 5 

Orange, 8 
Orleans, 4 
Otis, 3 
Oxford, 25 

Palmer, 9 

Pawtucket, 22 

Paxton, 25 

Pelham, 12 

Pembroke, None. 

Pepperell, 15 

Peru, 2 

Petersham, 26 

Phillipston, 26 

Pittsfield, 2 

Plainfield, 11,12 

Plymouth, 18 

Plympton, ,18 

Port Norfolk, in Dorchester, 16 

Prescott, 12 

Princeton, 25 

Provincetown, 4 

Quincy, 16 

Randolph, 16 
Raynham, 22 
Reading, 20, 24 
Rehoboth, 22 
Richmond, 2 
Rochester, 17 
Rockport, 7 
Rowe, None. 
Rowley, 6 
Roxbury, 21 
Royalston, 26 
Russell, None. 
Rutland, 25 

Salem, 7 

Salisbury, 6 

Sandisfield, 3 

Sandwich, 4, 23 

Saugus, 19 

Saundersville, in Grafton, ?' 

Savoy, None. 

Saxonv ille , in Framinr'. . . 

Scituate, 16 

Scotland, in Bridgewater, 

Seekonk, 22 

Sharon, 16 

Sheffield, 3 



46 



Shelburne, S 

Sherboin, 14 

Shirley, 15 

Shrewsbury, 25 

Shutesbury, 8 

Somerset, 23 

Somerville, 20 

Southampton, 11 

Southboro', 14 

Southbridge, 5 

South Danvers, 7 

Southfield, in New Marlboro', 3 

South Hadley, 9, 12 

South Reading, 24 

South Scituate, None. 

Southwick, 10 

Spencer, 5 

Springfield, 9 

Sterling, 25 

Stockbridge, 3 

Stoneham, 24 

Stoughton, 16 

Stowe, 14 

Sturbridge, 5 

Sudbury, 14 

Sunderland, 8 

Sutton, 27 

Swampscott, 19 

Swanzey, None. 



Taunton, 22 



Templeton, 2G 
Tewksbury, 1 
Tisbury, 23 
Tolland, 10 
Topsfield, 19 
Townsend, 15 
Truro, 4 

Tyngsboro', None. 
Tyringham, None. 

Upton, 27 
Uxbridge, 27 

Wales, None. 
Walpole, 13 
"Waltham, 21 
Ware, 5 
Wareham, 17 
Warren, 5 

Waquoit, in Falmouth, 23 
Warwick, 8 
Washington, 2 
Watertown, 21 
Wayland, 14 
Webster, 27 
Wellfleet, 4 
Wendell, 26 
Wenham, 19 
Westboro', 27 
West Boylston, 25 
West Bridgewaler, 16 



West Brookfield, 5 
West Cambridge, 21 
Westfield, 10 
Westford, 15 
Westhampton, 11 
Westminster, 26 
West Newbury, 6 
Weston, Notie. 
Westport, 22 
West Roxbury, 21 
West Springfield, 10 
West Stockbridge, 3 
Weymouth, 16 
Whately, 8, 12 
Whitinsville, in North- 
bridge, 27 
Wilbraham, 9 
Williamsburg, 11 
Williamstown, 2 
Wilmington, 24 
Winchendon, 26 
Winchester, 24 
Windsor, 2 
Winthrop, None. 
Wobum, 24 
Worcester, 25 
Worthington, 11 
Wrentham, 13 

Yarmouth, 4 



10 



INDEX. 



Page. 

Appointments for each session, how made, 29 — 30 

" " 1862, . 2,9 

Committees appointed at the session of 1861, . . . . f . .5,7,13 

Corresponding: Bodies, report of Delegates to, 7 

" " salutations from, 7, 8, 11 

Delegates TO C0P.RESP0N DING Bodies, how annually appointed, . . 30 

" " " for 1861-2, list of, . . . 11—12 

Discussion on selected Questions, 8, 9 

General Confekence of Mass., union proposed, 10 

Home Missionary Meeting, 5 

Lay Delegation, Report, 5, 6 ; acted upon, . 7, 10 

Lord's Supper, celebrated, 13 

Members present at the session of 1861, ........ 3 — 4 

Ministers, deceased-in 1860-61, 63 

" List of, 64 

Minutes of the Session of 1861, 3 — 14 

Narrative of the State of Religion, adopted, 10; printed, . . . 21 — 22 

Officers of the General Association, 2 

" " " " at the session of 1861, . . 4 

Pastoral Address, i-ead, adopted, 8 ; printed, 15 — ^20 

Rules of the General Association, 24*-28 

Sermons preached, 5, 13 

Stale of the Country, resolutions adopted, 13 — 14 

Statistical Tables for 1861, 32 — 60 

" " explanations of, 31 

" " remarks upon, 61 

" " 1562, how to be prepared, 75 

Tax, assessed, 23 

Towns, Index qf, 71 

Treasurer's Report, (lacking) 23 

Voles of Thanks, 13—14 

Wheaton College, 111., its case presented, ........ 8 



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C|e General %sstimim of W^u%n(\vistiiB, 

1862. 



MINUTES 



OF THK SIXTIETH ANNUAL MEETING; 



NEW BEDFOBP, JUNE 24-26. 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 
CROCKER AND BREWSTER, 

47 Washington Street. 

1862. 



1862. 



MINUTES 



OF THE SIXTIETH ANNUAL MEETING; 



NEW BEDFORD, JUNE 24-26. 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 
CROCKER AND BREWSTER 

47 Washington Street. 

1862. 



NOTICES. 

Meeting of 1863 — To he selected and notice given by Plymoutli Asso- 
ciation. 

Preacher of the Home Missionary Sermon — Henry M. Parsons of Spring- 
field. Substitute — Benjamin F. Hosford of Haverhill. 

Associational Preacher — to be appointed by Worcester Association. 

Committee to prepare the Pastoral Letter — Edwin B. Webb of Boston ; 
John O. Means of Roxbury ; Joshua T. Tucker of Holliston. 

Committee to prepare the Schedule of Questions directed by B.ule IX, Sec- 
tion 7 — to be appointed by Brookfield Association. 

The times, and places of meeting of the various Bodies with which this 
General Association is in correspondence, may be found in the Congrega- 
tional Quarterly, published at Boston, in the January numbers of the 
respective years. 

The "Index "is at the close. I. N. T. 



OFFICEKS. 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 

Rev. Enoch Hale, Westhampton, 1804 — 1824. 

Rev. Thomas Snell, d. d.. North Brookfield, , . 1824 — 1850. 

Rev. Emerson Davis, d. d., Westfield, .... 1850 — 1858. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, .... 1858 — 

ACTING STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 
Rev. Increase N. Tarbox, Boston, or West Newton, 1862 — 



By vote of the General Association, Kev. Isaac P. Langworthy of Boston or Chelsea 
was appointed Acting Secretary and Treasurer in the absence of Eev. Alonzo H. Quint 
as Chaplain in the Army of the United States. 



MINUTES. 



ASSEMBLING. 

The Geneeal Association of Massachusetts assembled in 
the North Congregational Church in New Bedford, 1862, June 24, 
Tuesday, 4 p. m. 

The delegates were called to order by Henry "W. Parker, and Lewis 
Sabin, d. d., was appointed Temporary Scribe. 

DELEGATES, ETC. 

The following clergymen were enrolled as Delegates from Dis- 
trict Associations, etc : — 

Andover — Jonathan L. Jenkins, James H. Merrill. 

Berkshire North — John Tatlock, John Tatlock, Jr. 

Berkshire South — None. 

Brewster — E. B. French. 

Brookjield — Christopher Cushing. 

Essex North — -Charles Brooks, John Pike. 

Essex South — Francis Homes. 

Franklin — Perkins K. Clark, Charles Lord. 

Hampden East — John W. Harding, Charles B. Kittredge. 

Hampden West — Emerson Davis, d. d., Alexander D. StoweU. 

Hampshire — None. 

Hampshire East — Henry B. Blake, Henry Mills. 

Mendon — Calvin Hitchcock, d. d., Jacob Ide, Jr. 

Middlesex South — Joshua T. Tucker. 

Middlesex Union — Joseph W. Backus, Alfred Emerson. 

Norfolk — Thomas Wilson. 

Old Colony — Wheelock Craig, Nathaniel Cobb. 

Plymouth — Enoch Sanford. 

Salem — Jotham B. Sewall, Anson McLoud. 



Suffolk North — Abijah R. Baker, Daniel L. Furber. 
Suffolk South — Henrj M. Dexter, Moses M. Colbum. 
Taunton — Mortimer Blake, Abel G. Duncan. 
Vineyard Sound — Henry Kimball, James P. Kimball. 
Wohurn — John Lawrence. 

Worcester Central — William P. Paine, D. D., Charles Kendall. 
Worcester North — Thomas Boutelle, Edwin Seabury. 
Worcester South — Thomas C. Biscoe. 

Massachusetts Home Missionary Society — Henry B. Hooker, d. d., 
Lewis Sabin, d. d. 

JSx qfficiis — Richard D. Greene, Acting Statistical Secretary ; Henry 
W. Parker, Pastor of North Congregational Church, New Bedford. 

HONORARY MEMBERS. 

The following ministers were enrolled as Honorary Members : 

Andrew L. Stone, d. d., preacher of Home Missionary Sermon. 
William S. Tyler, D. d., preacher of Associational Sermon. 

Delegates to Corresponding Bodies during the past year ; — 
Ezekiel Russell, d. d., to the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode 
Island. 

Robert Crawford, d. d., to the General Association of Connecticut. 

Delegates from Corresponding Bodies ; — 

Thomas Shephard, d. d., from the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode 
Island. 

L. Smith Hobart, from the General Association of Michigan. 

Franklin W. Fisk, from the General Association of Illinois. 

Jacob Hood, from the General Association of New Hampshire. 

Frederick D. Avery, from the General Association of Connecticut. 

A. Bordman Lambert, d. d., from the General Assembly of the Pres- 
byterian Church. 

Honorary Members by Election ; — 

Milton Badger, d. d., of New York. 

Harrison O. Howland of Chester, New Hampshire. 

Martin Moore of Boston. 

Josiah Peabody, D. d., of Topsfield. 

Michael E. Strieby of Syracuse, N. Y. 

Asa Bullard of Boston. 

Steadman W. Hanks of Lowell. 



ORGANIZATION. 

Emerson Davis, d, d., of Westfield, was cliosen Moderator ; 
John W. Harding of Longmeadow, Scribe ; 
Henry Kimball of Sandwich, Assistant Scribe. 

Prayer was offered by the Moderator. 

The Rules of the Association were read by the Scribe. 

COMMITTEES. 

Committees were appointed as follows : 

Credentials — Thomas C. Biscoe, Henry B. Blake, John Tatlock, Jr. 

Arrangements — Lewis Sabin, d. d., Christopher Cashing, Henry W. 
Parker. 

Accounts — Thomas Boutelle, Alexander D. Stowell. 

Narrative of the State of Religion — Henry M. Dexter, Joshua T. 
Tuckei', Thomas Shephard, d. d. 

Nomination of Delegates to Foreign Bodies — Charles Brooks, Henry 
B. Blake, Enoch Sandford. 

Appointments for next year — John Pike, Nathaniel Cobb, Prof. John 
Tatlock. 

The Committee on Credentials and the Committee on Arrangements 
made reports which were adopted. 
Ezekiel Russell, d. d., offered prayer. 
The Association then adjourned. 

HOME MISSIONARY MEETING. 

7|- p. WI. The Association met for public worship. 

The devotional services were conducted by Henry W. Parker and 
Lewis Sabin, d. d. Sermon by Andrew L. Stone, d. d., from Deut. 
xxxii, 10 — " He found him in a desert land, and in a waste howling 
wilderness ; he led him about, he instructed him, he kept him as the 
apple of his eye." 

The Association adjourned to "Wednesday, 9, A. M. 

SECOND DAY. 

Wednesday 25 June. The Association met according to adjournment, 
and after prayer by the Moderator, the roll was called and the minutes 
of the previous day read. 



REPORTS OF DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

Reports of attendance upon Corresponding Bodies were presented by 
tlie following delegates : 

Joshua T. Tucker reported his attendance as delegate to General 
Association of New Hampshire. 

Ezekiel Russell, d. d., reported as delegate to the Evangelical Con- 
sociation of Rhode Island. 



PROPOSED UNION OF THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION WITH THE GEN- 
ERAL CONFERENCE. 

Christopher Cushing, in behalf of the Committee appointed last year 
(see Minutes 1861, page 10) on the subject of the Union between the 
General Association and the General Conference, reported the follow- 
ing proposition : — 

" It is proposed, — That the General Association of Massachusetts and the 
General Conference of the Congregational Churches of Massachusetts unite 
under the name of ' TJie General Association of Congregational Churches of 
Massachusetts.' — That the membership of this Body consist of two delegates 
annually appointed by each District Association of the State and three lay 
delegates annually appointed by each District Conference in the State ; — 
and that all other mattei's as to the Constitution and Eules of the body be left 
to be arranged by the body itself after such union shall have been forilied." 

The report having been accepted, the above proposition was brought 
before the body in the form of a Resolution, and on motion of its adop- 
tion a protracted discussion ensued, which was conducted by Calvin 
Hitchcock, D. D., John Pike, "William P. Paine, D. D., Lewis Sabin, d. d., 
Enoch Sandford, Wheelock Craig, Charles Brooks, Henry M. Dexter, 
Nathaniel Cobb, and Abijah R. Baker. 

On motion of Calvin Hitchcock, d. d., that the matter be indefinitely 
postponed, the discussion was continued by Moses M. Colburn, Henry 
"W. Parker, Joshua T. Tucker, Henry B. Blake, Christopher Cushing, 
and Jonathan L. Jenkins. The question being put, the motion was lost 
by a vote of 21 to 21. 

After hearing a report from the Committee of Arrangements an- 
nouncing the future order of business, the Association adjourned with 
the benediction by the Moderator. 



Wednesday, P. M. The Association met at 2 o'clock, and was opened 
with prayer by L. Smith Hobart of Michigan. 

Reports of the State of Religion from the various District Associa- 
tions were read. 

A hymn was sung, after which remarks were heard from Russel S. 
Cook, D. D., in behelf of the New York Sabbath Committee. 

The Reports on the State of Religion were then resumed and com- 
pleted. 

A hymn was then sung. 

Steadman W. Hanks made a brief address in behalf of the American 
Seaman's Friend Society. 

SALUTATIONS. 

The Association received salutations fi-om Corresponding Bodies, 
through the following delegates : — 

Prof. Franklin W. Fisk of Chicago Theological Seminary, from the 
General Association of Illinois. 

L. Smith Hpbart, from the General Association of Michigan. 

Thomas Shephard, d. d., from the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode 
Island. 

Jacob Hood, from the General Association of New Hampshire. 

Frederick D. Avery, from the General Association of Connecticut. 

There were also received from the following Corresponding Bodies 
Letters of Salutation : — 

The General Association of Iowa. 

The Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin. 
The General Association of New York. 
. The General Conference of Congregational Churches in Minnesota- 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

Voted, That a special Committee of five be appointed, to prepare and pre- 
sent minutes expressive of the sentiments of this Association in view of the 
pi'esent State of the Country. 

• Adjourned to 7^ o'clock, 

Wednesday evening. The Association met according to adjournment, 
and was opened with prayer by Henry B. Hooker, d. d. 

An address was made by J. Peabody, d. d., of the Armenian Mission. 

He was followed by Asa Bullard, Secretary of Massachusetts Sab- 
bath School Society. 



DISCUSSION. 

After singing by the Choir, the following topic was taken up for 
discussion : 

" The principles of the Divine Government as illustrated and enforced 
in the present crisis of the Nation." . 

The speakers were Henry M. Dexter, James A. Roberts, William P. 
Paine, d. d., Enoch Sanford, James P. Kimball, Asa Bullard, Robert 
Crawford, d. d., Jacob Ide, Jr., Abel G. Duiican, Henry Mills, and 
Emerson Davis, d. d. 

By limitation the discussion was closed at 9 o'clock, and business 
resumed. 

THE SUBJECT OE THE PROPOSED UNION RESUMED. 

The subject being " The proposed Union of the General Association 
and General Conference, after protracted and earnest discussion, the 
following resolutions, offered by motion of Christopher Cushing, were 
unanimously passed : — 

Voted, That the proposition I'eported by the Committee on the Union of this 
body with the General Conference be submitted to the District Associations 
for their approval — and that the Scribes of the District Associations be re- 
quested to inform the members of their Associations respectively, in writing, 
that the subject of the Union of the General Association and the General 
Conference is to be voted upon, and that said Scribes report the number of 
members present at their meetings, and the number of votes pro and con, in 
their respective Associations, to a Committee to which this body may submit 
the general subject. 

Voted, That a Committee of five be appointed to receive the returns of the 
votes of the District Associations on the proposed union, to report to this body 
at its next annual meeting, the aggregate number of members present at the 
meetings of the District Associations, and the number of votes pro and con, — 
to have the general subject in charge and to confer still further with any 
Committee which the General Conference may appoint on the subject. 

In pursuance of the above vote the following Committee was ap- 
pointed : — Christopher Cushing, Samuel G. Buckingham, Isaac P. 
Langworthy, Anson McLoud, James P. Kimball. 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

The Committee to report on the State of the Country were appointed 
as follows : — Henry M. Dexter, Christopher Cushing, Jotham B. Sewall, 
"Wheelock Craig, Henry B. Hooker, d. d. 



Richard G. Greene having declined to serve longer as Acting Secre- 
tary, in the absence of Mr. Quint, Isaac P. Langworthy was chosen 
Acting Secretary. 

COMMITTEE ON PUBLICATION. 

Increase N. Tarbox, Henry J. Patrick, and Edmund K. Alden, were 
appointed a Committee on Publication. 

APPOINTMENTS TOR THE MEETING OF 1863. 

The report of Committee on Appointments for the next year was 
adopted, as follows :— 

Place of Meeting — To be selected and notice given by Plymouth Asso- 
ciation. 

Preacher on Home Missions — Henry M. Parsons of Springfield. 

Substitute — Benjamin F. Hosford of Haverhill. 

Pastoral Letter — To be prepared by Edwin B. Webb, John O. Means, 
Joshua T. Tucker. 

Associational Preacher — To be appointed by Worcester North Association. 

Schedule of Questions — To be furnished by a Committee from Brookfield 
Association. 

DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES FOR 1862-3. 

The Report of the Committee on Nomination of Delegates to For- 
eign Bodies was adopted as follows : 

To the General Conference of Maine : 

Primaries — Jonathau L. Jenkins, Jacob Roberts. 
Substitutes — Dwight W. Marsh, George N. Anthony. 

To the General Association of New Hampshire : 
Primaries — Richard T. Searle, Elihu Loomis. 
Substitutes — Henry L. Edwards, Albert K, Teele. 

To the General Convention of Vermont : 
Primaries — James Aiken, John Haven. 
Substitutes — John Pike, William S. Coggin. 

To the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island : 
Primaries — William L. Parsons, Joseph H. Patrick. 
Substitutes — Enoch Sandford, Thomas T. Waterman. 

To the General Associations of Connecticut and Oregon : 
Primaries — Eli B. Clark, James O. Barney. 
Substitutes — Emerson Davis, d. d., William H. Bessom. 
2 



10 

To the General Association of New York : 

Primaries — Charles W. Wood, Lyman White. 
Substitutes — Joseph R. Munsell, Timothy Stowe. 

To the General Conferences of Ohio and California : 
Primaries — Joel S- Bingham, James P. Kimball. 
Substitutes — John H. Bisbee, Charles E. Reed. 

To the General Associations of Illinois and Indiana : 
Primaries — Henry Mills, William A. McGinley. 
Substitutes — Abijah P. Marvin, Luther H. Sheldon. 

To the General Association of Michigan : 

Primaries — Albert Paine, Eluathan E.' Strong. 
Substitutes — Charles Hammond, Thomas A. Hall. 

To the Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin 
and Nebraska : 
Primaries — Charles D. Herbert, Allen Lincoln. 
Substitutes — Charles C. Beaman, Elihu P. Marvin. 

To the General Association of Iowa : 

Primaries — George Lyman, Lewis Sabin, d. d. , 
Substitutes — Charles Smith, Samuel Hunt. 

To the General Associations of Minnesota and Kansas : 
Primaries — Alonzo B. Rich, Abijah R. Baker. 
Substitutes — Aaron Foster, Edmund K. Alden. 

To the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church : 
Primaries — George M. Adams, Richard B. Thurston. 
Substitutes — Mortimer Blake, Henry M. Parsons. 

To the Congregational Union of England, Wales, and Canada : 
Primaries — Cyrus Brewster, Reuben T. Robinson. 
Substitutes — Ebenezer Cutler, William A. Stearns, d. d. 

EXCURSION TO GAY HEAD. 

Voted, To accept the invitation of the Committee of reception on the part 
of the people ^of New Bedford, to join in an excursion by steamboat to Gay 
Head tomorrow forenoon. 

After prayer by Lewis Sabin, d. d., the Association adjourned. 



11 

THIRD DAY. 

Thhrsday, 26 June, A. M. After the usual prayer-meeting the As- 
sociation proceeded to embark on tlie steamer Monoharsett, to unite 
with New Bedford friends in the excursion so gene^-ouslj proposed to 
Gay Plead. On the return trip appropriate resolutions were adopted 
on the motion of John Pike, and religious exercises conducted, which 
were participated in by Dr. Peabody, Abijah R. Baker, Phineas C. 
Headley, F. W. Fisk, Lyman Whiting, and Steadman W. Hanks. 

Thursday, P. M. The Association met at 2 o'clock for public wor- 
sliip. Prayer was oflTered by Frederick D. Avery of Connecticut. 
William S. Tyler, d. d., of Amherst College, preached the Associational 
Sermon, from Matt, xviii, 4 — " Whosoever therefore shall humble him- 
self as this little child, the same is greatest in the kingdom of Heaven." 

The Lord's Supper was administered by John Tatlock and A. Bord- 
man Lambert, d. d. 

NARRATIVE. 

The Narrative of the State of Religion was read by Henry M. Dex- 
tsr and adopted. 

SALUTATIONS. 

The salutations of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church 
were presented by A. Bordman Lambert, d. d., of the Presbytery of 
Troy, N. Y. 

VOTE OF THANKS. 

It was unanimously 

Resolved, That this Association gratefully appreciate the verj' kind and 
abundant hospitalities extended to us by the citizens of New Bedford ; and 
hereby render to them our heartj' tlianks — especially remembering our obli- 
gations to the local Committee of Arrangements — the Pastor of the North 
Congregational Church and the Choir. And we shall ever cherish among 
our most delightful memories the excursion to Gay Head which crowned the 
social festivities of the occasion. 

We also tender our thanks to the Presidents and Directors of the New 
Bedford and Taunton Branch, the Providence, and the Falrhaven and Old 
Colony Ralh-oads, for their generous extension of free return tickets to the ■ 
members of the Association. 

Voled, That our thanks be expressed for valuable donations of books to the 
members of the Association by the hands of Rnssel S. Cook, d. d., in behalf 
of the New York Sabbath Committee, and Steadman W. Hanks in behalf of 
the Seaman's Friend Society. 



12 



STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 



Isaac P. Langworthy was chosen Statistical Secretary for three 
years. 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

The Committee on the State of the Country reported the following 
Minute which was unanimously adopted and ordered to be sent by the 
Moderator to the President of the United States : — 

This General Association of the Congregational Ministry of Massachusetts 
cannot allow itself to adjourn without putting on its record an expression of 
its deep sympathy with the President of the United States in this day of our 
national trial, and without tendering to him in the name of the Christian peo- 
ple whom we represent, the assurance of our earnest and constant prayers — 
as well in the family and in the closet, as in the great congregation — that the 
Ruler of nations, and the God of all grace may so endow him and all asso- 
ciated under him in the carrying on of our national affairs, with the spirit of 
wisdom and the love of freedom, and with confidence in the everlasting safety 
of well-doing ; and so further our Federal counsels and arms with His con- 
tinual help, that treason may speedily be baffled, rebelHon crushed, slavery 
abolished, and so " the work of righteousness may be peace and the effect of 
righteousness, quietness and assurance forever." 

The Minutes were read and approved, prayer was offered by the 
Moderator, and the Association then adjourned, sine die. 

EMERSON DAVIS, Moderator. 

John W. Harding, Scribe. 
Henky Kimball, Assistant Scribe. 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



Of the twenty-seven District Associations fraternizing in this General 
Association, reports of the state of religion within the churches under 
the pastoral care of their members have been received from twenty-six. 

From these reports your Committee have gratefully culled the fol- 
lowing particulars, which it seems to them ought to be received with 
gladness and thanksgiving. 

1. That, notwithstanding the abnormal condition of the country 
during the whole of the last year, and notwithstanding the fact that a 
state of war, and especially of civil war, has too often proved, in the 
history of men, a condition above all others harmful to all moral and 
spiritual prosperity, it has pleased the Great Head of the Church not 
only to save his cause in Massachusetts most wonderfully from such 
deteriorating influence from our great struggle, but to bless the war — 
in many and many instances, palpably — ^to the moral and religious ad- 
vantage of our people. 

2. That a condition of great and general harmony prevails in the 
churches. 

3. That fewer pastoral changes than usual seem to have intruded 
themselves into the history of the year ; leading to the hope that Con- 
gregationalism in New England is beginning, in this regard, to return 
toward the better way of the Fathers. 

4. That a noble, self-sacrificing, intelligent and Christian patriotism 
has everywhere made beautiful and useful the Congregationalism of 
Massachusetts, since the guns of Sumter sounded in our startled ears ; 
yielding some of our most cherished Pastors to the Chaplain's work ; 
remitting troops and companies of the noblest young men of our Sab- 
bath schools and churches to the rank and file, and holding in reserve 
all of us who remain, should the exigencies of God's grand and awful 
purpose in this struggle, need to summon us to the red field ; while 



14 

giving our mothers and onr sisters' skill for those ministries of love 
which may comfort and restore the wounded and ease the pangs of the 
dying, and nerving all to whatsoever sacrifice of time, toil, treasure, or 
heart's blood, may be needed to reestablish, in more than its ancient 
might, the dominion of liberty, protected by law, over the length and 
breadth of this land, over which the dear old flag has been wont to 
wave. 

5. That even an increase upon their former vigor and efficiency 
seems to have been realized in our Sabbath schools — attended with a 
goodly number of cases of hopeful religious interest among their young 
members ; and fixing more and more the thought of the Church upon 
this nursery of its plants of righteousness, and deepening the conviction 
that Christ still says — and means what he says — " Suffer the little chil- 
dren to come unto me, and forbid them not, for of such is the kingdom 
of God." 

6. That revivals — some of them of marked and unusual interest — 
have been enjoyed in quite a number of the churches, especially in 
some of those under the pastoral care of members of the Andover, 
Berkshire, Brewster, Hampshire, Mendon, Norfolk, Plymouth, Suffolk 
South, Vineyard Sound aud Woburn Associations ; while there have 
been some cases of individual hope in almost all. This, in connection 
with the fact, stated in nearly all the reports, that there has been little 
or no falling off in our strictly religious charities, notwithstanding the 
severity of the times, and the large gifts flowing through so many side 
rivulets from all our dwellings into the great stream of patriotic sacri- 
fice, it seems to your Committee demands special, humble, gratefulness 
to God. 

7. In conclusion, your Committee suggest that there is cause of 
religious thankfulness that — especially in such times as these — so few 
facts adverse to the general prosperity have found place in the reports. 
It is true that the cause of Temperance as such seems to have no ad- 
vance, and in some parts of the State has lost ground ; and that pro- 
faneness, Sabbath-breaking, and other forms of immorality are in special 
likelihood of increasing upon us as side-outgrowths of the war. Yet, 
on the whole, the Lord our God has been very good to us — a great deal 
better than we deserve — He is calling us to see his work, his strange 
work, with which he is purging this land of its dire and dark sins ; and 
to cooperate with him in making this a nation worthy of the Christian 
name, worthy of its founders, worthy of its history, worthy of the work 
which he has for it to do in the coming years. 



TEEASURER'S REPORTS. 



REPORT FOR 1861. 
Omitted last year through absence of Treasurer. 

General Association of Massachusetts, 

In account with Alonzo H. Quint, Treasurer. 

Dr. 

1861. 
March 1. To postage of Secretary, Statistical Secretary, and Treasurer, 5 46 
June 25. " Secretary's travelling expenses, 6 15 

" " " Crocker and Brewster's bill for printing and postage, . 182 35 
July 1, " Carried to next year's Account, 130 01 

1860. Or. 

July 1. By balance from preceding year, $119 22 

1861. 

Jan. 1. " Minutes sold, 1 75 

June 25. " taxes levied in 1860, 1-72 00 

" " " taxes in arrears, 31 00 

$323 97 $323 97 



REPORT FOR 1362. 

General Association of Massachusetts, 

In account with Alonzo H. Quint, Treasurer. 

1862. De. 

June 26. To postage of Statistical Secretary, $4 51 

" 28, " Statistical Secretary's travelling expenses, .... 1 95 

May 80. " paid Crocker and Brewster's bill in part, 130 01 

$136 47 

1862. Ce. 

May 30. By balance from preceding year, from Treasurer, . . . $130 01 

" Minutes sold, 11 copies, 26 each, 2 75 

" taxes levied 1861, 189 10 

" " in arrears, 10 80 

332 66. 



RULES OF THE ASSOCIATION. 



1. Doctrinal Basis. — The Associations by which the General Asso- 
ciation of Massachusetts was originally organized, agreed to admit, and 
this Association continues to admit, as articles of faith, the doctrines of 
Christianity, as they are generally expressed in the Assembly's Shorter 
Catechism ; and the above-mentioned doctrines, understood by us to be 
distinctly those which, from the beginning, have been embraced by the 
churches of New England as the doctrines of the Gospel, are considered 
as the basis of our union. 

II. Denominational Basis, and Object. — This General Associa- 
tion is founded on the principles of Congregationalism, and wholly dis- 
claims ecclesiastical jurisdiction over the churches or the opinions of in- 
dividuals. Its object is, to promote brotherly harmony and intercourse 
among the ministers of Christ; — to obtain religious information relative 
to the state of their churches, and of the Christian church in this country 
and throughout the world ; — and to cooperate with one another, and with 
other ecclesiastical bodies, in the most eligible measures for advancing 
the cause of truth and holiness. 

III. Members. — 1. Each District Association in Massachusetts, con- 
senting to the principles of this Union as stated in the first article, may 
appoint two delegates annually, to compose this General Association; 
and it is recommended, that one be appointed who attended the pre- 
ceding year. 

2. The Secretary, the Statistical Secretary, and the minister of the 
church where the Association meet, shall have seats, and act as mem- 
bers; the Associations to which they belong retaining the right to elect 
their number of Delegates in addition. 

3. The principle of the connection formed with the Massachusetts 
Missionary Society is, that said Society may annually appoint two dele- 
gates to this, body, who shall be admitted to equal privileges with the 
members from the District Associations. 

4. The preachers of the Horaie Missionary and Associational Sermons, 
the chairmen of committees attending to present reports, the delegates 
who, within the preceding year, attended the meetings of the correspond- 
ing bodies to which they were sent, and such others as the Association, 



17 

upon the recommendation of the Committee of Arrangements, may vote 
to admit, shall have seats as Honorary Members, and shall be allowed 
full liberty to take part in all deliberations, but they shall not be entitled 
to vote. 

IV. Meeting. — 1. The several Associations shall have the offer of 
receiving, in rotation, the annual meeting of the General Association. 

2. The time of the annual meeting of this Association, shall be on the 
fourth Tuesday of June, at four o'clock, P. M., at such place as shall 
have been duly notified. 

V. Quorum. — Twenty members, delegated from the particular Asso- 
ciations of Massachusetts, shall be requisite to form a quorum. 

VI. Organization. — 1. The minister of the church in the place 
where the Association meets, or the Secretary, may call the Association 
to order, and preside in the meeting until the Association shall be proper- 
ly organized. 

2. The certificates of the Delegates present shall be read by the 
Secretary, or by a temporary Scribe ; and the Association shall then be 
organized by the choice of a Moderator, a Scribe, and, if necessary, an 
assistant Scribe, by ballot. The Rules of the Association shall also be 
read, and the Moderator shall open the business with prayer. 

VII. Special Order. — 1. At the opening of the session on the morn- 
ing of each subsequent day, the Moderator shall take the chair at the 
hour to which the Association stands adjourned; shall immediately call 
the members to order; shall direct the roll to be called; shall open the 
meeting with prayer ; and cause the minutes of the preceding day to be 
read ; and the session of each day shall be closed with prayer. 

2. The Committees for the session shall be appointed upon Tuesday. 

3. An annual sermon shall be preached before the Association on 
Tuesday evening, on the subject of Home 'Missions, and a collection 
taken. The preacher shall be appointed by this body. 

4. Wednesday, A- M. and P. M., shall be appropriated to the following 
objects : — not exceeding half an hour to necessary business; hearing re- 
ports of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies ; receiving salutations of 
Delegates from Corresponding Bodies, who shall be expected to con- 
fine their remarks within ten minutes ; hearing the narratives from the 
Delegates of the several Associations concerning the state of religion and 
the churches, which shall be presented in writing, with a view to obtain 
an accurate account of the principal facts, not however to prevent any 
more particular details which the Delegates may think expedient to add, 
or the Association to request, — no report of the state of religion being read 
in public, unless it be approved by the Association from which it comes, 
or by the Committee of Arrangements of the General Association, — no re- 
port being allowed to exceed four minutes, and the Moderator being in- 
structed to enforce this rule ; the discussion of theological and practical 

3 



18 

questions connected with the ministerial profession, and in accordance 
with a schedule prepared by a special Committee and printed with the 
notices. Wednesday evening shall be occupied by religious services 
having special reference to the people of the place of meeting. 

5. The Associational Sermon, the preacher of which shall be appointed 
by each Association in turn, shall be delivered at two o'clock, Thurs- 
day, P. M., after which the Lord's Supper shall be administered. 

6. Previously to the close of each meeting, the General Association 
shall specify a place for meeting the next year, and request some Dis- 
trict Association to appoint a preacher to deliver the Associational Ser- 
mon. And the church of the place of meeting is desired to make pre- 
parations to celebrate the Lord's Supper during the session. 

7. Each annual meeting shall be closed with a psalm or hymn, and 
prayer by the Moderator, or such other member as he shall appoint. 

VIIL Permanent Officers. — 1. The Secretary shall be chosen for 
three years, from the close of the meeting at which the choice shall be 
made. He shall, ex officio, be the Treasurer of the General Association, 
and shall be authorized to pay such expenses as are allowed by the Asso- 
ciation, and shall be allowed his own travelling expenses in attending 
the meetings of this Association. He shall receive the publications from 
foreign bodies, and distribute them among the several Associations, in 
proportion to the tax paid by them respectively. One copy of each pub- 
lication, received by the General Association, or printed by its order, shall 
be kept in the archives. 

2. A Statistical Secretary shall be chosen for three years from the first 
of September following his appointment. He shall procure the Statistics 
of the churches through the Scribes or other statistical officers of the 
District Associations; complete and arrange them for publication, and 
present them in that form and properly combined into a summary, at the 
same time with the reports -of the District Associations at each session.' 
He shall superintend their printing ; shall be a member, ex officio, of this 
body and of the Publishing Committee, and shall be allowed his travel- 
ling expenses in attending the meetings of the Association. 

IX. Committees. — 1. At each meeting of the Association, a Commit- 
tee on Credentials shall be appointed. 

2. At each meeting of the Association, a Committee of Arrangements, 
consisting of three, shall be appointed by nomination, to prepare the busi- 
ness of the session; and no business shall be introduced during the ses- 
sion, but through the hands, and with the approbation of the Committee. 
But if said Committee decline presenting any item of business proposed 
by any member, he shall have the privilege of appeal to the Association. 

3. A Committee shall be appointed annually, to audit the accounts," 
who shall report the state of the- treasury, and the sum in their opinion 
necessary to be paid the next year by the members of the several Asso- 
ciations connected with this body. 



19 

4. A Committee shall be appointed to receive the narratives and state- 
ments, and shall condense them into one narrative, to be submitted to 
the General Association and published. The written narratives shall be 
deposited with the Secretary. 

6. A Committee shall be appointed to nominate Delegates to Corres- 
ponding bodies. 

6. A Committee of three shall be annually appointed, to submit to the 
General Association at the next meeting, a Pastoral Address, to excite the 
attention of ministers and Christians to faithful discipline in the churches, 
the instruction of the rising generation, the sanctification of the Sabbath, 
and other subjects relating to the general interests of religion. The ad- 
dress being approved by the General Association, shall be signed by the 
Moderator, and printed with the minutes. This Committee shall be 
chosen from the several Associations in rotation. 

7. A Committee to be chosen from the several Associations in rotation, 
shall be appointed to prepare a Schedule of Questions for the next meet- 
ing, which they shall furnish to the Secretary, to be published with the 
notices of the session. 

8. A Publishing Committee shall be annually appointed, to make such 
extracts from the minutes of the meeting, as in their judgment it will be 
proper to publish ; procure to be printed such number of copies, with the 
Pastoral Address, Narrative of the State of Religion, and Statistics of the 
churches, as will give one copy to each minister of the Associations re- 
presented in this body ; and such a number of copies for other bodies 
connected with this Association, as shall be mutually agreed upon, and 
shall transmit them under the direction of the Secretary. 

X. Correspondence. — 1. Our principles of fraternal intercourse with 
all ecclesiastical bodies in correspondence with us are, that this Associa- 
tion, and each body so connected wath it, shall annually appoint Delegates 
to the other, which shall be admitted to the privilege of sitting, and de- 
liberating upon all matters which may come under consideration. 

2. The Delegates shall, as far as practicable, be selected from the Dis- 
trict Associations in rotation. The brethren chosen substitutes in the 
delegations to the bodies in our connection, shall, at our next session, be 
considered as Delegates to the respective bodies, if they shall not pre- 
viously have taken their seats there, through the failure of their principals. 

3. The printed Minutes of the Association shall be sufficient testimo- 
nials of the appointment of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies. 

4. It shall be the duty of those Delegates who attend the meetings of 
Corresponding Bodies, whether they be primaries or substitutes, to certify 
the Secretary in writing, on or before the opening of the annual meeting 
next after his appointment. 

XI. Assessments. — It shall be the duty of the Delegates of the 
District Associations, to pay the amount of the assessments due from 
their respective Associations for the past year, whether collected or not. 



20 

Xn. Statistics. — 1. The Statistical returns, with respect to the 
number in the churches, etc., shall be made out according to a printed 
schedule of this body, and according to the numbers on the first of Jan- 
uary past. 

2. The names of all the members of the Associations belonging to this 
body, whether with or without charge, shall be inserted in the published 
returns, and corrected up to the date of publication. 

3. Each District Association connected with this body, is requested to 
appoint a Statistical Scribe, to collect the statistics of the churches within 
its bounds, in methods designated by this body, and under the direction 
of the Statistical Secretary of the General Association. 

XIII. Rules of Order. — 1. Every motion, on being seconded, shall, 
if requested by the Moderator, or any two members, be reduced to writ- 
ing, and no motion shall be open to discussion, until it be seconded. 

2. The Moderator may speak to points of order, in preference to other 
members, rising from his seat for that purpose ; and shall decide questions 
of order, subject to an appeal to the house by any two members. But he 
may not speak to the merits of the question without leaving the chair, 
and placing some other member in it, to preside while he speaks. 

3. On questions of order, adjournment, postponement, conamitment, or 
the previous question, no member shall speak more than once. Nor on 
any question shall a member speak more than twice, without leave of the 
Association. 

4. When a question is under debate, no motion shall be received, ex- 
cept for adjournment, amendment, postponement, commitment, or the 
previous question, viz. Shall the main question be now put 1 The ef- 
fect of adopting the previous question shall be to put an end to debate, 
and to bring the Association to a direct vote upon amendments reported 
by a Committee if any, upon pending amendments, and then upon the 
main question. 

5. If a question under debate contain several parts, any member may 
have it divided, and a question taken on each part. 

6. Every member, when speaking, shall address himself to the chair ; 
and shall be subject to no needless interruption; if he act disorderly, it 
shall be the duty of the Moderator, and the privilege of other members, 
to call him to order. 

7. No member shall leave the Association before the session is closed, 
except with the consent of the body ; nor shall any one leave the house 
during a sitting, without the consent of the Moderator 

XIV. Amendments. — A Vote or Resolve to establish, alter, or annul a 
standing rule of this body, shall be read twice on different days, and may 
be debated at each reading. At the first reading the question shall be, 
Shall it be read the second time 1 



ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 



The order in which the several Associations have the offer of receiv- 
ing the Annual Meeting of the General Association; Plymouth 
having the session of 1863 : 

Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Vineyard Sound, Salem, Berkshire South, 
Mendon, Andover, Brewster, Taunton, Hampshire, Essex South, Hamp- 
shire East, Norfolk, Berkshire North, Middlesex South, Brookfield. Old 
Colony, Plymouth, Hampden East, Essex North, Hampden West, Frank- 
lin, Worcester South, Woburn, Worcester North, Middlesex Union, Wor- 
cester Central. 



The order in which the several Associations shall appoint one of their 
number as Preacher or the Associational Sermon; Worcester 
North appointing the preacher of 1863 : 

Worcester Central, Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Salem, Berkshire 
North, Vineyard Sound, Essex South, Franklin, Worcester South, Men- 
don, Hampden East, Brookfield, Hampden West, Middlesex South, 
Norfolk, Hampshire, Hampshire East, Worcester North, Old Colony, 
Plymouth, Taunton, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Essex North, Brewster, 
Andover, Berkshire South. 



Tlie order in which a Committee will be appointed from the several 
Associations to prepare the Pastoral Letter, — one from Middlesex 
Union to be appointed in 1863, who will prepare the Letter to be reported 
in 1864 : 

Brewster, Berkshire North, Mendon, Vineyard Sound, Taunton, Essex 
North, Middlesex South, Plymouth, Hampshire, Hampden East, Suffolk 
North, Suffolk South, Essex South, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Brook- 
field, Hampshire East, Franklin, Norfolk, Old Colony, Andover, Worces- 
ter Central, Worcester South, Worcester North, Hampden West, Berkshire 
South, Salem. 



The Committee for preparing the Schedule of Questions, ordered 
by Rule IX, Section 7, is taken from the several Associations in alpha- 
betical order, — the Committee appointed in 1862 to report in 1863 being 
taken from Brookfield. 



22 



Delegates to Corresponding Bodies are selected from the sev- 
eral Associations in rotation. At the meeting in 1863, one Substitute 
Delegate from each District Association will be appointed to the Body 
whose name stands in the opposite column. It is the privilege of each 
Association to nominate a person, who will, regularly, become Primary 
the succeeding year : 

Andover, and Mendon, 

Berkshire North, and Middlesex South, 

Berkshire South, and Middlesex Union, 

Norfolk, (two,) 

Brewster, and Old Colony, 

Brookfield, and Plymouth, 

Essex North, and Salem, 

Essex South, and Suffolk North, 

Franklin, and Suffolk South, 

Hampden East, and Taunton, 

Hampden West, and Vineyard Sound, 

Hampshire, and Woburn, 

Hampshire East, and Worcester Central, 

Worcester North, and Worcester South, 



Indiana, and Illinois. 

Iowa. 

Maine. 

Michigan. 

New Hampshire. 

New York. 

Rhode Island. 

Vermont. 

Wisconsin, and Nebraska. 

Kansas, and Minnesota. 

General Assembly, (N. S.) 

Connecticut, and Oregon. 

California, and Ohio. 

England, and Canada. 



Changes from year to year are made in the following manner : — The 
column of Associations remaining fixed, the lowest name in the column 
of States one year, is placed at the head of its own list the next year, the 
others in that list being lowered, each one line. Thus, next year, 
" England and Canada " will be placed opposite " Andover, and Mendon," 
" Indiana and Illinois " will be in a line with " Berkshire North, and Mid- 
dlesex South," and the remainder will follow in order. 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



EXPLANATIONS. 

1. Associations are arranged in alphabetical order; Towns, alphabeti- 
cally in each Association ; Churches in each town, according to age ; and 
of each Church, (1) its town, (2) its locality in the town, and (3) its name, 
which name is always followed, or intended to be, by " ch." 

2. The location of Churches not found in the tables where they have 
hitherto appeared, will be ascertained by referring to the Index of Towns. 

3. The "total" of Ministers in each table, is reckoned by the tables, 
not by membership in the Association • although the membership is given 
for the convenience of the Association. " Resident " are those who reside 
in Massachusetts. 

4. The columns specifying Churches and Ministers are corrected up 
to 1862, Aug. 1, or, the time of publication : Church members are reported 
for the last day of the year preceding, though for convenience of reference 
dated 1862, Jan. 1 : Admissions, removals, and baptisms cover the year 
1861 : " Absent " are not additional to "males," "females," and "total" : 
" Sabbath School " includes total membership of teachers and scholars at 
the time when most numerous during 1861. covering " branch schools " 
when under the exclusive care of the reporting Church. 

5. Churches organized since 1861, are reported with their original 
membership, but are not included in the summaries. 

6. Dates of church organization printed in italics, are those which have 
been authenticated for this report by reference to original records ; those 
not so designated may be correct, but the Statistical Secretary has not 
been able to obtain knowledge on the subject. 

7. Dates earlier than 1752 are given in "old style." To reduce these 
to "new style," — if it be a date in the 17th century, add ten days ; if it 
be a date of the 18th century (prior to 1752,) add eleven days. 

8. " Ordained " denotes the date on which the person was originally 
set apart to the ministry "by the laying on of hands •" " Installed" de- 
notes the date of his present pastorate. 

9. All Post-office addresses are to be found in the Index of Ministers, 
and not in the tables. Tlie Towns, in the latter, are often different from 
the Post-office addresses, in the former. 

10. In no instance is any number in these Statistics supplied from the 
returns of previous years ; blanks signify ignorance or carelessness. Nor 
is a single figuie inserted without reliable authority. 

11. See " Remarks" at the close of the tables. 

I. N. T. 



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(— I 4> (_ I— 1 



REMAEKS UPON THE STATISTICS. 



The -whole process of publishing the Minutes the present year has been 
irregular and broken, and though a tolerable measu:?e of accuracy has been 
secured, no claim for special and absolute exactness is set up. At the time 
of the meeting of the General Association in June last, a considerable part 
of the preliminary labor had already been performed by Rev. Richard G. 
Greene of Brighton, who so faithfully superintended the publication last year. 
In consequence of his expected absence from the State, it was necessary for 
him, at this stage, to resign his place, and pass the materials over to some 
other person. By appointment of the General Association, Rev. Isaac P. 
Langworthy was substituted for Mr. Greene, and a committee on publication 
was also appointed, of which I was chairman. Owing to the pressure of busi- 
ness, and the necessity of frequent absence, Mr. Langworthy wished to con- 
fide the matter to me, and under these circumstances the work was under- 
taken. 

Amid such a variety of details as are here involved, it is impossible for any 
one suddenly to reach that degree of knowledge which a little time and expe- 
rience will give. Under the care of Rev. Mr. Quint, who had this business 
in hand for several years, and who gave himself to it with such a rare energy, 
devotion and skill, our Minutes had come to be the mark for general praise 
and admiration. No doubt the measure of accuracy reached the present year 
is due, in no small degree, to the impulse by him imparted. In many in- 
stances the returns from the District Secretaries have been very full and 
exact, giving evidence of much careful and pains-taking labor in their pre- 
paration. In other instances the returns have been quite defective, and in- 
formation has been sought from other sources. No doubt mistakes will be 
found, and we ask for these, under the circumstances, a charitable construc- 
tion. 

ASSOCIATIONS. 

The number and names of the Associations remain the same as for the 
year 1861. 



54 

CHANGES INDICATED BY THE SUMMARY. 

There are some interesting facts suggested by the Summary, (see table, 
page 52,) which are worthy of notice. The whole number of church mem- 
bers is less than the number reported last year by more than one thousand. 
The number for the present year is 74,243; last year it was 75,637; while 
the year previous (1859) it was 76,371. This falling off is doubtless to be 
explained in part from the fact that there are a few more churches this year 
from which no returns have been received, than in previous years, but these 
churches are generally small, and the whole discrepancy is not thus account- 
ed for. 

Yet on the other hand, when we turn to the Tables, headed Admitted and 
Removed, we find that the number received into our churches the past year 
exceeds the number removed, — 2,841 have been received, and 2,596 re- 
moved. Moreover the number admitted this year is some 200 more than last, 
while the number removed is some 350 less. All these things taken together 
go to show that there is not entire accuracy in the returns, and that there is 
large room for improvement. 

While the whole number of Church members by the returns have dimin- 
ished, tbe members of Sabbath schools have increased some 750. The infant 
baptisms this year are about 100 less than last year, while the adult baptisms 
are some 200 more. The whole number of pastors remain almost precisely 
the same — 323 thisyear against 322 last year, while the stated supplies have 
increased from 81 to 95, and the vacant churches have diminished from 104 
to 72. The number of absent members has increased nearly a thousand, thus 
showing the influence of the war. 

NUMBER OF CHURCHES. 

The whole number of churches the present year is 494 against 490 for the 
year previous. 

DEATHS IN THE MINISTRY. 

The following ministers of our order have deceased since our last Re- 
port : — 

In March or April, 1862— At Haverhill, N. H., Ezekiel H. Barstow of 
Newton. 

May 4, 1862— In North Brookfield, Thomas Snell, D. d., aged 87. 

Oct. 14, 1861 — In Brimfield, Jason Morse, Pastor of the Congregational 
Church, aged 40. 

Nov. 28, 1861 — Ebenezer Perkins of Royalston. 

Nov. 24, 1861— In Northfield, Willard Jones, aged 52. 

Nov. 29, 1861 — James Drummond of Springfield, aged 46. 

Dec. 19, 1861 — In East Medway, Luther Bailey, aged 78. 

Dec. 30, 1861 — In Cambridge, Otis Rockwood, aged 70. 



55 



IN CONCLUSION. 



For such Talue as the Returns possess, thanks are due to many of the 
District Associational Secretaries, and to Mr. James M. Everett, the skilful 
and intelligent compositor who has now put our tables in type for twenty- 
seven successive years. 

Suggestions of further improvements, and corrections of errors that have 
escaped notice, will be gladly received. 

INCREASE N. TARE OX, 

Acting Statistical Secretary. 

Boston, Aug. 21, 1862. 



HESOLUTIONS ON THE STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 



The resolutions upon the State of the Country, passed at the recent meet- 
ing of the General Association, having by vote of the body, been transmitted 
to Washington by the Secretary, Eev. Emerson Davis, t>. d., the following 
letter of acknowledgement has been received, and as a matter of pubhc in- 
terest is here inserted. 

Executive Mansion, 

Washington, June 30, 1862. 
Mt Dear Sib, — 

The President directs me to acknowledge the receipt 

of your favor of the 28th June, conveying the Resolutions adopted by the 

General Association of Massachusetts at their recent session at New Bedford. 

He directs me to return you his thanks for your courtesy, and to express 

his grateful appreciation of your kind wishes and your prayers. 

I have the honor to be your obedient servant, 

JOHN HAY. 
Rev. Emerson Davis. 



NAMES OF MINISTERS, 



III alphabetical order, with the Post- Office address of each, and viith the number of the 
Association in which each name occurs in the statistics. 



Abbe, Frederick B., Abinglon. 16 
Abbot, Jacob J., Uxbridge. '^7 
Abbot, Joseph, d. d., Beverly. 19 
Adams, George M., Conway, 8 
Adams, Nehemiah, d. d., Boston. 21 
Aiken, James, Hanover. 18 
Albro, John A., D. D., Cambridge. 20 
Alden, Ebenezer, Jr., Marshfield. IS 
Alden, Edmund K., South Boston. 21 
Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead. 19 
Allen, Cyrus W., Hubbardston. 26 
Allen, George, Worcester. 28 
Allen, Ephraim W., South Bervirick, Me. 7. 
Allen, William, d. d., Northampton. 28 
Allen, William, Dracut. 1 
Alvord, Frederick, Ludlow. 9 
Alvord, John W., Boston. 21 
Ames, Marcus, Lancaster. 20, 26 
Anderson, Rufus, d. d., Boston. 20 
Angler, Luther H., South Maiden, 
Angler, Marshall B., (where?) 
Anthony, George N., Marlboro'. 14 
Ashley, Samuel S., Northboro'. 25 
Atwood, Edward S., Grantville. 21 
Austin, Samuel J., Gardner. 26 
Ayres, Rowland, Hadley. 12 
Babcock, Daniel H., Shirley. 15 
Backus, Joseph W., Leominster. 15 
Bacon, Elisha, Centreville. 4, 23 
Bacon, James M., Essex. 7 
Baker, Abijah R , Lynn. 19 
Ballard, Addison, Williamstown. 2 
Ballard, Josiah, Carlisle. 24 
Bancroft, David, Prescott. 12 
Barber, William M., South Danvers. 7 
Bard well, Horatio, d. d., Oxford. 25 
Barney, James O., Seekonk. 23 
Bamum, Samuel W., Phillipston. 26 
Barrows, Prof. Elijah P., d. d., Andover 1 
Barrows, Homer, Plaistow, N. H. 17 



Barrows, William, Reading. 20, 24 
Barton, Frederick A., Army of the Potomac. 9 
Bassett, Edward B., Tolland. 10 
Bates, James, Granby. 12 
Batt, William J., Stoneham. 24 
Beaman, Charles C, Salem. 7 
Beaman, Warren H., North Hadley. 12 
Beane, Samuel, Norton. 22 
Beard, Spencer F., Andover. 1 
Beardsley, Bronson B., Hartford, Ct. 15 
Beckwith, George C, d. d., Boston. 20 
Beecher, Charles, Georgetown. 6 
Beecher, Lyman, d. d., Brooklyn, N. Y. 21 
Beecher, William H., North Brookfield. 5 
Belden, William W., East Attleboro'. 22 
Bell, James M., Ashby. 15 
Bessom, William H., Centreville. 23 
Bigelow, Andrew, Medfield. 13 
Billings, Richard S., Shelburne. 8 
Bingham, Joel S., Westfield. 10 

Birchard, W M., Feeding Hills. 10 

Bisbee, John H., Worthington. 11 
Biscoe, Thomas C, Grafton. 27 
Bissell, Edwin C, Westhampton. II 
Bixby, Joseph P., Boston. 21 
Blag3en, George W., d. d., Boston. 20 
Blake, Henry B., Belchertown. 12 
Blake, Mortimer, Taunton. 22 
Blanchard, Amos, d. d., Lowell. 1 
Blanchard, Edmund H., Warwick. 8 
Blanchard, Nath'l B., No. Bridgewater. 16, 18 
Blanchard, William S., Minnesota. 9 
Bliss, Charles R., South Reading. 24 
Bliss, Zenas, Amherst. 28 
Blodgetl, Constantine, d. d., Pawtucket. 22 
Blodgell, Edward P., Greenwich. 12 
Bodwell, Joseph C, Framingham. 14 
Boutelle, Thomas, Ashburnham. 26 
Bradford, Samuel, Montague. 28 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax. 18 



58 



Braman, Milton P., d. d., Auburndale. 19 
Breed, William J., Souihboro'. 14 
Bremner, David, Rockport. 7 
Brewer, Josiah, Siockhridge. 3 
Brewster, Cyrus, Haydenville. 11 
Bridgman, Lewis, Middlefield.. U 
Briggs, William T., Princelon. 25 
Brigham, David, Fall River. 18 
Brigham, Levi, Saugus. 19 
Brigham, Willard, Ashfield . 8 
Brooks, Charles, Newburyport. 6 
Broughton, Nathaniel H., E. and W. Bridge- 
water. ]6. 
Brown, Oliver, South Maiden. 16 
Buckingham, Samuel G., Springfield. 9 
BuUard, Asa, Boston. 20 
Ballard, Ebenezer W., Royalston. 26 
Bulkley, Edwin A., Groton. 15 
Burchard, William M,, Feeding Hills, Aga- 

wam. 10 
Burgess, Ebenezer, d. d., Dedham. 2S 
Burgess, Ebenezer, I.anesville. 7 
Burnham, Abraham, Haverhill. 6 
Burt, Daniel C, Berkley. 17 
Bushnell, William, Boston. 20 
Butler, Daniel, Groton. 15 
Byington, Swift, North Woburn. 24 
Cady, Daniel R., AVest Cambridge. 21 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport. 6 
Carleton, Hiram, West Barnstable. 23 
Carpenter, Eber, Southbridge. 5 
Carruthers, William, North Cambridge. 23 
Carver, Robert, Army of the Potomac. 22 
Chandler, Azariab, d. d., Greenfield. 8 
Chace, Benjamin C, Attleboro'. 22 
Chase, Ebenezer, Tisbury. 4 
Childs, Alexander C, Nantucket. 22 
Chute, Ariel P., Chelsea. 5 
Clapp, Andrew T., Shutesbury. 8 
Clapp, Erastus, Easlhampton. 11 
Clapp, Sumner G., Sturbridge. 5 
Clark, Benjamin F., North Chelmsford. 1 
Clarke, Benjamin F., Winchendon. 26 
Clark, Dorus, Waltham. 20 
Clark, Edson L.. Dalton. 2 
Clark, Edward, Chesterfield. 11 
Clarke, Edward, Huntington. 11 
Clark, Edward L., Army of the Potomac. 28 
Clark, Edward W., Auburndale. 21 
Clark, Eli B., Chieopee. 9 
Clark, Joseph B., Yarmouth- 4 
Clark, Jonas B., Swampscott. 19 
Clark, Lewis F., Whiiinsville. 27 
Clark, Perkins K., South Deerfield. 8 
Clark, Sereno D., Sunderland. 8 
Clark, Solomon, Plainfield. 11 
Clark, Sumner, Sonth Natick. 17 
Clark, Theodore J., Ashfield. U 
Clary, Timothy F., AVarehara. 17 
Cleaveland, Jam^s B., South Egremont. 3 



Cleaveland, John P., d. d., Lowell. 1 
Cloyes, Dana, South Reading. 28 
Cobb, Asahel, New Bedford. 17 
Cobb, Leander, Marion. 17 
Cobb, L. Henry, North Andover. 1 
Cobb, Nathaniel, Kingston. 17 
Coggin, William S., Boxford. 19 
Cogswell, Nathaniel, Yarmouth. 4 
Coit, Joshua, Brookfield. 5 
Colburn, Moses M., South Dedham. 21 
Collon, Aaron M., East Hampton. H 
Colton, Erastus, Litchfield, Ct. 10 
Colton, Theron G., Monson. 9 
Cone, Luther H., Chieopee. 9 
Cook, Elisha W., Hopkinton, N. H. 15 
Cook, Russell S., New York. 2 
Cooke, Parsons, d. d., Lynn. 19 
Coolidge, Amos H., Leicester. 25 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea. 20 
Cordley, Christopher M., West Brookfield. 5 
Corey, John E., North Wrentham. 13 
Couch, Paul, (where ?) 16 
Cowles, John P., Ipswich. 6 
Craig, WHieelock, New Bedford. 17 
Crawford, Robert, d. d., Deerfield. 8 
Crosby, Josiah D., New Buffalo, Mich. 20 
Cross, Joseph W., West Boylston. 25 
Cruickshanks, James. Newburyport. 6 
Cummings, Preston, Leicester. 25 
Gushing, Christopher, North Brookfield. 5 
Gushing, James R., Rochester 22,17 
Cutler, Ebenezer, Worcester. 25 
Dana, J. Jay, Cummington Village. 2, 11 
Dashiell, Alfred H., Jr., Stockbridge. 3 
Davis, Emerson, d. d., Westfield. 10 
Davis, Franklin, Berkley. 22 
Davis, Perley B., Sharon. 16 
Davis, Timothy, Kingston. 28 
Dawes, Ebenezer, Taunton. 22 
Day, Hiram, Northbridge. 27 
Dean, Artemas, Greenfield. 8 
Deering, John K , South Franklin. 13 
Demond, Elijah, East Falmouth. 23 
Denham, George, Chelsea. 25 
Denison, Andrew C, Medford. 28 
Dennen, Stephen R., Charlestown. 21 
Dennis, Rodney G., Southboro'. 27 
Dexter, Henry M., Boston. 21 
Dickerman, Lysander, Braintree and Wey- 
mouth. 7, 16 
Dickinson, Erastus, Sudbury. 14 
Dickinson, Noadiah S., Foxboro'. 13 
Diman, J. Lewis, Brookline. 21 
Dimock, Samuel B., Pittsfield. 2 
Dodd, Steplien G., East Randolph. 5, 16 
Dodge, John, Harvard. 15 
Dodge, John H., Wendell. 26 
Doggeit, Thomas, Groveland. 6 
Dole, George T., Lanesboro'. 2 
Douglass, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. 18 



59 



Dow, Ezekiel, Linebrook. 6, C8 

Dowse, Edmuiid, Sherburne. 14 

Duncan, Abel G., Freetown. 22 

Dujiham, Isaac, AVeslporl. 22 

Durfee, Calvin, Williainslown. 2 

D wight, Edward S., Gurham, Me. 12 

Dwight, Jcihri, North Wreinlium. 13 

Dwinell, Israel E., Salem. 7 

Dyer, E. Porler, Hinghani. If! 

Dyer, Spencer O., Norlhamplon. 11 

Eastman, David, Amherst. 1-2 

Eastman, L. Root, South Braintree. 10 

Eddy, Zachary, d. d , Norlhiimpton. 11 

Edgell, John Q. A., Andover. 6 

Edwards, John E., Lancaster. 15 

Edwards, Henry L., South Abington. 10 

Egglestou, Nathaniel H., Stockbiiilge. 3 

Eldridge, Azanah, Detroit, Mich. 17 

Ellsworth, A. A., West Dracut. 1 

Ely, Alfred, d. d., Monson. 9 

Emerson, Alfred, Fitchburg. 15 

Emerson, Brown, Westminster. 26 

Emerson, Brown, d. d., Salem. 7 

Emery, Joshua, Norih We) mouth. 16 

Farwell, Asa, Haverhill. 6 

Fay, Solomon P., Fall River. 21, 22 

Felt, Joseph B., ll. d., Boston. 28 

Field, David D., c. d., Stoikbridge. 3 

Field, George W., Boston. 20 

Fisher, Caleb E., Lawrence. 1 

Fisk, Frederick A., Newton. 2S 

Fiske, Daniel T., Newburyport. 6 

Fitls, James H., Boxboro'. 15 

Filz, Daniel, Ipswich. 7 

Fletcher, Adin H., Assobet. 14 

Fletcher, James, North Danvers. 7 

Folsom, George DeT., Fairhaven. 9 

Foole, Calvin, Brooklyn, N. Y. 10 

Ford, George, East Falmouth. 23 

Foster, Aaron, East Charlemont. S 

Foster, Davis, West Newbury. 

Foster, Eden B., d. d., West Springfield. 10 

Foster, Roswell, Chicopee. 9 

Foster, William C, North Backet. 2 

Fowler, William C, Amherst. 23 

Freeman, George E., Manchester. 7 

Freeman, Joseph, Hanover. 18 

French, Edward B., Chatham. 4 

Frost, Daniel D., West Stdckbridge. 3 

Fuller, Robert W., Stowe. 15 

Furber, Daniel L., Newtcm Centre. 20 

Gale, Nahum, d. d., Lee. 3 

Gale, Wakefield, Rockport. 7 

Gaunet, Alleji, Lynnfield. 19 

Gannett, George, Boston. 28 

Gardner, Austin, West Granville. 10 

Garrette, Edmund Y., Millbury. 27 

Gay, Ebenezer, Bridge water. 23 

Gilraan, Edward W., Bangor, Me. 20 

Goldsmith, Alfred, Groton. 2S 



Goodsell, Dana, East Haven, Ct. 12 
Gould, AViUiam, Pawtucket, R. I. 17 
Greeley, Edward H., Melhuen. 1 
Greene, David, Weslboro'. 25 
Greene, Henry S., Ballard Vale. 1 
Greene, John M., Hatfield. 12 
Greene, Richard G., Brooklyn, N. Y. 21 
Greene, William B., Needham. 16 
Greenwood, Alfred, Natick. 28 
Griffin, Nathaniel H , Williamstown. 2 
Gurney, John H.. New Braintree. 5 
Hall, Gordon, Northampton. 11 
Hull, Thomas A., Otis. 3 
Hammond, Charles, Groton. 15 
Hanks, Sleadman W., Lowell. 1 
Harding, John W., Longmeadow. 9 
Harding, Sewall, Auburndale. 13 
Harding, Willard M., Taunton. 22 
Harlow, William, Wrentham. 28 
Harrington, Eli W., North Beverly. 17, 19 
Harrington, Moody, Montgomery. 10 
Harrison, Samuel, Pittsfield. 2 
Hartwell, John, Leverelt. 12 
Haskell, Ezra, Canton. 21 
Haskell, John, Raynham. 22 
Haskell, Thomas N., East Boston. 20 
Hatch, Roger C, Warwick. 8 
Haven, John, Charlton. 5 
Hawks, Roswell, South Hadley. 12 
Hayes, Stephen H., South Weymouth. 16 
Headley, Phineas C, (where?) S 
Healy, J. Warren, Walpole. 13 
Hebard, Frederick, Harwichport. 4 
Herbert, Charles D., West Newbury. 6 
Hinsdale, Charles J., Blandford. 10 
Hitchcock, Calvin, d. d., AVrentham. 13 
Hitchcock, Prof. Edward, d. d., ll. d., Am- 
herst. 12 
Hitchcock, William H., Westminster. 26 
Hill, George E , Sheffield. 3 
Hixon, Asa, West Medway. 13 
Hoadley, L. Ives, North Craftsbury, Vt. 25 
Hodgman, Edwin R., Westford. 15 
Hohnan, David, Douglas. 27 
Holman, Sydney, Goshen. 27 
Holmes, Franklin, New York. 22 
Holmes, Sylvester, South Plymouth. 17, IS 
Homes, Francis, Marblehead. 7 
Hooker, E. Cornelius, Newburyport. 6 
Hooker, Edward P., Medford. 20 
Hooker, Henry B., d. u., Boston. 21 
Hopkins, Prof. Mark, d. d , Williamstown. 2 
Hopley, Samuel, Wellfleet. 4 
Hoppin, James M., New Haven, Conn. 7 
Hosford, Benjamin F., Haverhill. 6 
Host'nrd, Isaac, Worcester. 1 
Houghton, William A., Berlin. 25 
Hovey, George L., Deerfield. 8 
Howard, iMartin S., South Dartmouth. 17 
llowland, William W., Conway. 8 



60 



Hubbell, Henry L., Amherst. 13 

Hunt, Samuel, Franklin. 13 

Hutchinson, John C, Richmond. 2 

Ida, Jacob, d. d., West Medway. 13 

Ide, Jacob, Jr., Mansfield. 13 

Jackson, Samuel C, d. d., Andover. 1 

Jackion, William C, Dunstable. 15 

James, Horace, Chap. 25th Reg't Ms. Vol. 25 

Jefierds, Forest, South Boston. 28 

Jenkins, Jonathan L., Boston. 1 

Jenks, William, d. d., Boston. 28 

Jessup, Lewis, Worcester. 27 

Jewett, George B., Salem. 7 

Jewett, John E. B., Pepperell. 15 

Johnson, Alonzo P., Charlemont. S 

Johnson, Amos H., Middleton. 7 

Johnson, Frank H., Hamilton. 7 

Johnson, Joseph B., South Boston. 28 

Jones, T. Newton, North Reading. 24 

Jordan, Francis, Springfield. 28 

Kellogg, Elijah, Boston. 21 

Kemp, George S., New Salem. 26 

Kendall, Charles, Auburn. 25 

Kendall, Reuben S., Lenox. 3 

Kendall, Silvanus C, Webster. 27 

Kimball, Caleb, Medway. 13 

Kimball, Henry, Sandwich. 23 

Kimball, James P., Falmouth. 23 

Kingman, Matthew, (where ?) 8 

Kirk, Edward N., d. d^ Boston. 21 

Kittredge, Abbott E., Charlestown. 20 

Kittredge, Charles B., Monson. 9 

Knight, Richard, South Hadley Falls. 9 

Labaree, John C, Sterling. 25 

Lane, James P., East Weymouth. 16 

Lane, John W.jWhately. 12 

Langworthy, Isaac P., Chelsea. 20 

Lasell, Nathaniel, Amesbtiry. 6 

Laurie, Thomas, West Roxbury. 21 

Lawrence, Amos E., Lancaster. 15 

Lawrence, John, Salem, N. H. 24 

Leonard, Edwin, Rochester. 16 

Leonard, Stephen C, Andover. 1 

Leonard, William, Dana. 5, 10 

Lincoln, Allen, Lynn. 19 

Lincoln,, Isaac N., Williamstown. 2 

Little, Elbridge G., North Middleboro'. 18 

Lombard, Otis, Indian Orchard. 9 

Longley, Moses M., (where ?) 2 

Loomis, Elihu, Liiltleton. 15 

Loomis, Henry Jr.., Andover. 28 

Loomis, Wilbur F., Shelburne. 8 

Lord, Charles, Bucklaad. 8 

Lothrop, Charles D., Nortoa. 22 

Luce, Leonard, Westford. 15 

Lum, Solomou G., Rehoboth. 23 

Lyman, George, Sutton. 27 

Lyman, Solomon, Easthampton. 11 

M'Clure, Alexander W., d. d., ^where?) 80 

McCollom, James T., Bradford. 6 



McEwen, Robert, d. d., New London, Ct. -13 

RIoGinley, William A., Shrewsbury. 25 

McLean, James, South Dennis. 4 

McLoud, Anson, Topsfield. 19 

Mallby, Erastus, Taunton. 22 

Mandell, William A., Lunenburg. 15 

Mann, Asa, Wellfleet. 4 

Manning, Jacob M., Boston. 20 

March, Daniel, Philadelphia. 24 

Marsh, Dwiglit W., Mosul, Turkey. 2 

Marvin, Abijah P., Winchendon. 26 

Marvin, Elihu P., Medford. 24 

Matson, Henry, Cummington. H 

Maynard, Joshua L., East Douglas. 27 

Mayo, Warren, Danby, N. Y. 9 

Mead, Hiram, South Hadley. ]2 

Means James, Chaplain, Newbern, N. C. 15 

Means, James H., Dorchester. 16 

Means, John O., Roxbury. 21 

Merrick, James L., South Amherst. 12 

Merrill, James H., Andover. 1 

Merwin, Samuel J. M., So. Hadley Falls. 12 

Miles, James B., Charlestown. 20 

Miller, Rodney A., Worcester. 25 

Miller, Simeon, Holyoke. 10 

Miller, William, Saundersville. 27 

Mills, Charles L., Andover. 16 

Mills, Cyrus T., Ware. 28 

Mills, Henry, Granby. 12 

Mitchell, David M., Roxbury. 28 

Moody, Eli, Montague. 8 

Moore, Erasmus D., Newton. 28 

Moore, John, Lynn. 19 

Moore, Martin, Boston. 28 

Mordough, John H., Portsmouth, N. H. 7 

Morgridge, Charles, Hyannis. 4 

Morley, Sardis B., Williamstown.. 2 

Morong, Thomas, Globe Village. 5 

Morse, Charles F., Bulgaria, Adrianople. 25 

Morton, Alpha, Acton. 15 

Munger, Theodore T., Dorchester. 16 

Munroe, Charles W., East Cambridge. 28 

Munroe, Nathan, Bradford, or Boston. 6 

Munsell, Joseph R., Harwich. 4 

Murphy, E D., Monson. 28 

Murray, James O., Cambridgeport. 20 
Myrick, Osborne, Provincetown. 4 
Nash, John A., New York. 12 
Nelson, John, d. d., Leicester. 25 
Nevin, Edwin H., Edgartown. 17 
Nichols, D. B., Scituate. 18 
Noble, Edward W., Truro. 4 
Northrop, Birdsey G., Saxonville. 14 

Northrup, J H., Millville, N. J, 20 

Norton, John F., Alhol. 26 

Norton, T S., Dover. 13 

Nott, Samuel, Jr., Wareham. 17 
Oliphant, David, Andover. 1 
Orcutt, John, Hartford, Ct. 27 
Osborn, Richard, Jr., Coleraine. 8 



61 



Osgood, Samuel, i>. d., Springfield. 9 

Packard, David T,, Somerville. 20 

Paine, Albert, Chaplain, Fortress Monroe. 2 

Paine, John C, Gardner. 26 

Paine, William P., d. d., Holden. 25 

Palmer, Charles R., Salem. 7 

Park, Calvin E., West Boxford. 6 

Park, Prof. Edwards A., d. d., Andover. 20 

Parker, Henry W., New Bedford. 17 

Parker, Horace, North Chelsea. 14 

Parker, William W., East Cambridge. 20 

Parsons, Henry M., Springfield. 9 

Parsons, William L., JVIattapoisett. 17 

Patrick, Henry J., West Newton. 21 

Patrick, Joseph H., West Newton. 4, 12 

Patten, Abel, Billerica. 28 

Patten, Moses, Townsend. 15 

Peabody, Albert B., East Longmeadow. 9 

Pease, Giles, Boston. 28 

Peck, David, Barre. 5 

Peckham, Joseph, Kingston. 18 

Peckham, Samuel H., North Ashburnham. 26 

Peirce, Charles H., Millbury. 27 

Peloubet, Francis N., Oakham. 5 

Pennell, Lewis, West Stockbridge Centre. 3 

Perkins, Ariel E. P., Ware. 5 

Perkins, Francis B., Montague. 8 

Perkins, Frederick T., Galesburg, HI. 11 

Perkins, George G., Lakeville. 22 

Perkins, Henry K. W., Medford. 24 

Perkins, Jonas, Weymouth. 16 

Perry, Albert, (where ?) 16 

Perry, David, Brookfield. 15 

Perry, Ralph, Agawam. 10 

Perry, Talmon C, Windsor. 2 

Pettingell, John H., Saxonville. 14 

Phelps, Prof. Austin, d. d., Andover. 21 

Phelps, Winthrop H., Monterey. 3 

Phillips John C, Boston. 1 

Phillips, Lebbeus R., Sharon. 16 

Phipps, William, Paxton. 25 

Pickett, Aaron, Sandisfield. 3 

Pike, John, Rowley. 6 

Plumb, Albert H., Chelsea. 20 

Pomeroy, Rufus, Otis. 3 

Poor, Daniel J., Romeo, Mich. 13 

Porter, Charles S., South Boston. 21 

Potter, Edmund S., Dorchester Village. 16 

Powers, Dennis, Abington. 16 

Powers, Henry, Mettineague. 10 

Pratt, Francis G., Middleboro'. 20 

Pratt, Henry, Dudley. 5 

Pratt, Horace, Dighton. 22 

Pratt, Miner G., Andover. 25 

Price, Ebenezer, Boston. 28 

Prince, Newell A., South Orange. S 

Putnam, Israel W., d. d., Middleboro'. IS 

Quint, Alonzo H., Army of the Potomac. 21 

Rand, Asa, Ashburnham. 28 

Raymond, Stetson, Bridgewater. 18 



Reed, Andrew H., Mendon. 13 

Reed, Charles E., Maiden. 24 

Reed, Frederick A., Cohasset. 16 

Rice, Thomas O., Charleston, S. C. 21 

Rich, Alonzo B., Beverly. 7 

Richards, George, Litchfield, Ct. 20 

Richardson, Henry J., Lincoln. 14 

Richardson, Nathaniel, Plymouth. 18 

Richardson, Nathaniel, Somerset, 22 

Richardson, Merrill, Worcester. 25 

Richmond, Thomas T., Taunton. 22 

Roberts, Jacob, East Medway. 13 

Roberts, James A., Berkley. 16, 22 

Robinson, Reuben T., Winchester. 24 

Rockwood, Samuel L., North Weymouth. 16 

Rogan, Daniel H., Bernardston. 8 

Rood, Thomas H., Soulhwick. 11 

Ross, A. Hastings, Boylston. 25 

Root Augustine, Petersham. 22, 25 

Ropes, William L., Cambridge. 13 

Russell, Ezekiel, d.d.. East Randolph. 16 

Sabin, Lewis, d. d., Templeton. 26 

Samuel, Robert, Brewster. 4 

Safford, George B., Burlington, Vt. 27 

Saunders, Marshall D., Ceylon. 2 

Sanford, Baalis, East Bridgewater. 18 

Sanford, David, Medway. 13 

Sanford, Enoch, Raynham. 18 

Sandford, John, Taunton. 22 

Sanford, William H., Worcester. 25 

Sawyer, Benjamin, Salisbury. 6 

Scott, Nelson, (where?) 7 

Seabury, Edwin, Royalston. 26 

Seagrave, James C, Bridgewater. 18 

Searle, Richard T., New Marlboro'. 3 

Seely, Raymond H., Haverhill. 6 

Sessions, Alexander J., Salem. 28 

Sewall, John S., Wenham. 19 

Se wall, Joiham B, Lynn. 19 

Sewall, Samuel, Burlington. 28 

Seymour, John A, Enfield. 12 

Seymour, Henry, Hawley. 8 

Shedd, Prof William G. T., New York city. 6 

Sheldon, Luther, d. d., Easton. 16 ' 

Sheldon, Luther H., Westboro'. 27 

Skeele, John P., Wilbraham. 9 

Smith, Charles, Andover. 21 

Smith, Charles B , Concord. 7. 14 

Smith, Edward P., Pepperell. 15 

Smith, Irera W., Soulhfield. 3 

Smith, John D., Douglas. 27 

Smith, Stephen S., Warren. 5 

Southgate, Robert, Ipswich. 7 

Souther, Samuel, Worcester. 25 

Southworth, Benjamin, Hanson. IS 

Spalding, Samuel J., Newburyport. 6 

Spear, Charles V., Piltsfield. 2 

Stearns, Jesse G. D., Billerica. 24 

Stearns, Prof William A., d. d., Amherst. 12 

Stebbins, Milan C, Lancaster, 15 



62 



Stevens, Henry A., Melrose. 24 
Stevens, Henry A., Melrose. 21. 
Stone, Andrew L., d. d., Boston. 21 
Stone, Cyrus, Boston. 4 
Stone, Harvey M., Middleboro'. 17 
Stone, RoUin S., Bast Hampton. 11 
Slone, Timothy D. P., Amesbury Mills. 6 
Storrs, Richard S., d. d., Braintree. IS 
Stowe, Calvin E., d. d., Aiidover. 21 
Stowe, Timothy, New Bedford. 17 
Stowell, Abijah, Gill. 8 

Stowell, Alex D., East Granville. 10 

Street, Owen, Lowell. 1 
Strong, David A., South Deerfield. 8 
Strong, Elnathan E., South Natick. 14 
Sturtevam, William H., Tlsbury. 23 
Swallow, Joseph E., Southampton. 10, 24 
Sweetser, Seth, d. d., Worcester. 25 
Swift, Edward G., Williamsburg-. 11 
Tappan, Daniel D., East Marshfield. 18 
Tarbox, Inc. N., West Newton, or Boston. 14 

Tarlton, J AV., Plympton. 28 

Tatlock, John, Williamstown. 2 

Tatlock, John, Jr., South Adams. 2 

Taylor, John L., Andover. 1 

Teele, Albert K., Milton. 16 

Temple, Josiiih H., Frammgham. 23 

Teniiey, Daniel, Boston. 1 

Tenney, Edward P., Groton Junction. 15 

Tenney, Francis V., Manchester. 7 

Terry, Calvin, (where?) 20 

Terry, James P., South Weymouth. 16 

Thacher, Isaiah C, Gloucester. 7, 17 

Thayer, J. Henry, Salem. 7 

Thayer, William M., Franklin. 14 

Thompson, Augustus C, d. d., Boxbury. 21 

Thompson, George W., Stratham, N. H. 1 

Thompson, Leander, West Amesbury. 6 

Thurston, Eli, Fall River. 22 

Thurston, John R., Newbury. 6 

Thurston, Richard B., Waltham. 21 

Timlow, G W., New Lebanon, N. Y. 2 

Tisdale, James, (where.'') 8 
Todd, John, D. D., Pittsfield. 2 
Todd, John E., Boston. 20 
Tolman, Richard, Tewksbury. 1 
Tolman. Samuel H., Wilmington. 24 
Tracy, Joseph, d. d., Beverly. 19 
Trask, George, Fitchburg. 15 
Treat, Selah B., Boston. 21 
Tuck, Jeremy W., Palmer. 9 
Tucker, Joshua T., Holliston. 14 
Tufts, James, Monson. 28 
Tupper, Martyn, Hardwiek. 5 
Turner, Josiah W., Wayland. 14 
Tuttle, William G , AVare. 5 
Tuxbury, Franklin, Hadley. 13 
Twining, Kinsley, Hinsdale. 2 
Tyler, Charles M., Natick. 14 
Tyler, William, Pawtucket. 12 



Tyler, Prof. William S., d. d., Amherst. 12 
Uliler, George, Curtisville. 3 
Underhill, John W., North Amherst. 12 
Vaill, Joseph, d. d.. Palmer. 9 
Vinton, John A., South Boston. 28 
Vose, Prof. James G., Amherst. 28 
Waite, Clarendon, Rutland. 25 
Walker, Horace D., East Abingtou. 16 
Walker, James B. R., Holyoke. 10 
Walker, Townsend, Huntington. 10 
Ware, Samuel, Sunderland. 28 
Warner, Prof. Aaron, d. d., Amherst. 12 
Warner Lyman, East Hartford, Ct. 8 
Warner, Oliver, Northampton. 11 
Warren, Israel P., Boston. 21 
Warriner, Francis, Chester. 10 
Washburn, George T., Madura, India. 3 
Waterbury, Jared B., d. d., (where ?) 20 
Waterman, Thomas T , Spencer. 5 
Webb, Edwin B., Boston. 21 
Webster, John C, Hopkinton. 14 
Welhnan, Joshua W., Newton. 21 
Wheaton, Levi, North Falmouth. 7,23 
Wheeler, Melancthon G., Grafton, Vt. 17 
Whitcomb, William C, Chaplain, Newbern, 

N. C. 7, 24 
White Isaac C, Plymouth. 16, 17 
White, Calvin, Amherst. .28 
White, Jacob, Orleans. 4 
White, Lyman, Easton. 16 
Whitehill, John, Wilbraham. 9 
Whitney, John, Westford. 20 
Whiitemore, Zolva, Chester Factories. 10 
Wight, Daniel, Jr., Natick. 16 
Wilcox, Philo B., Norway, Me. 16 
Willcox, William H., Reading. 24 
Wilder, Hymen A., South Africa. 2 
Willard, Andrew J., Upton. 27 
Willard, John, Fairhaven. -17 
Williams, Nathan W., Providence, R. I. 25 
Williams, Thomas, Providence, R. L 13 
Wilson, Thomas, Stoughton. 16 
Winchester, Warren W., Chaplain, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 25 
Winslow, Horace, Chaplain 5th Ct. Reg't. 3 
Withington, Leonard, d. v., Newburyport. 6 
Wood, Charles W., Campello. 16 
Wood, Francis, Holland. 5 
Woodbridge, John, d. d., Chicago, 111. 12 
Woodbridge, Jonathan E., Auburndale. 21 
Woodbury, Samuel, Chiltonville. IS, 22 
Woodman, Henry A., New^buryport. 6 
Woodworlh, Charles L., Amherst. 12 
Woodworth, Henry D., Brookfield. 16 
Woodworth, William W., Salem. 9 
AVoreester, Isaac R., Auburndale. 25 
AVorcester, Samuel M., d. d., Salem. 19 
AVright, Ebenezer B., Monson. 11 

Total, 672 



63 



Of the above list, the following names of pastors of our churches or members of our Associa- 
tions (g-enerally both) appear on the lists of other denominations : (Total, 14). 

Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead, 
Beecher, Lyman, d. d., Brooklyn, N. Y., 
Bissell, Edwin C, Westhampton, 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax, 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport, 
Cone, Luther H., Chicopee, 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea, 
Eldridge, Azariah, Detroit, Mich., 
Headley, Phineas C, Greenfield, 
Holmes, Sylvester, New Bedford, 
Little, Elbridge G., North Middleboro', 
Merrick, James L., South Amherst, 
Northrup, J. H., Monticello, N. Y., 
Treat, Selah B., Boston, 



o. s. 


I'resbytery of Londonderry. 


N. S. 


" 


Cincinnati. 


N. S. 


a 


New York, (3d.) 


o. s. 


n 


Londonderry. 


o. s. 


" 


u 


N. S. 


(I 


New York, (3d.) 


o. s. 


(( 


Long Island. 


N. S. 


n 


Detroit. 


N. S. 


u 


Watertown. 


N. S. 


(t 


a 


O. S. 


(C 


Londonderry. 


O. S. 


(( 


Connecticut. 


o. s. 


C( 


West Jersey. 


N. S. 


(1 


Newark. 



The names of a few other persons, not members of our Associations nor pastors of our 
churches, but found in the list of Presbyteries, have been dropped. 



INDEX OF TOWNS, 



And of such parts of towns as have distinct names; with the number of the Associa- 
tion in which each occurs in the Statistics. 



Abington, 1 6 

Acton, 15 

Adams, 2 

Aga\vam, 10 

Alford, 3 

Amesbury, 6 

Amherst, 12 

Andover, 1 

Ashburnham, 26 

Ashby, 15 

Ashfield, 8 

Ashland, 14 

Assabet, in Stowe, 14 

Athol, 26 

Atileboro', 22 

Auburn, 25 

Aubumdale, in Newton, 21 

Ballardvale, in Andover, 1 

Barnstable, 4, 23 

Barre, 5 

Becket, 2, 3 

Bedford, 24 

Belchertown, 12 

Belleville, in Newburyport, 6 

Bellingham, None. 

Belmont, None. 

Berkley, 22 

Berlin, 25 

Bernardston, 8 

Beverly, 7, 19 

Billerica, 24 

Blackstone, 27 

Blandford, 10 

Bolton, None. 

Boston, 20, 21 

Boxboro', 15 

Boxford, 6, 19 

Boylston, 25 

Bradford, 6 



Braintree, 16 
Brew^ster, None. 
Bridgew^ater, 18 
Brighton, 21 
Brimfield, 5 
Brookfield, 5 
Brookline, 21 
Bucklaiid, 8 
Burlington, 24 

Cambridge, 20 
Canton, 21 
Carlisle, 14 
Carver, IS 

Centreville, in Barnstable; 23 
Charlemont, 8 
Charlestown, 20 
Charlton, 5 
Chatham, 4 
.Chelmsford, 1 
Chelsea, 20 
Cheshire, None. 
Chester, 10 
Chesterfield, 11 
Chicopee, 9 
Chilmark, 23 

Chiltonviile, in Plymouth, 18 
Clarksburg, None. 
Clinton, 25 
Cohasset, 16 
Coleraine, 8 
Concord, 14 
Conway, 8 

Cotuit, in Barnstable, 23 
Cummington, 11 
Curtisville, in Stockbridge, 3 

Dalton, 2 
Dana, 5 
Danvera, 7, 19 



Dartmouth, 17 
Dedham, 21,28 
Deerfield, 8 
Dennis, 4 
Dighton, 22 , 
Dorchester, 16 
Douglas, 27 
Dover, 13 
Dracut, 1 ♦ 

Dudley, 5 
Dunstable, 15 
Duxbury, None. 

East Bridgewater, 16, 18 
Eastham, 4 
Easthampton, ] I 
Easton, 16 
Edgartown, 17 
Egremont, 3 
Enfield, 12 
Erving, 8 
Essex, 7 

Fairhaven, 17 

Fall River, 22 

Falmouth, 23 

Feeding Hills, in Agawam, 10 

Fitehburg, 15 

Florida, None, 

Foxboro', 13 

Framingham, 14 

Franklin, 13 

Freetown, 22 

Gardner, 26 
Georgetown, 6 
Gill, 8 
Gloucester, 7 
Goshen, 11 
Grafton, 27 



65 



Granby, 13 

Grantville. in Needham, 21 

Granville, 10 

Greenfield, 8 

Greenwich, 12 

Groton, 15 

Groveland, 6 

Great Barrington, 3 

Hadley, 12 

Halifax, 18 

Hamilion, 7 

Hancock, None. 

Hanover, 18 

Hanson, IS 

Hardwick, 5 

Harvard, 15 

Harwich, 4 

Hatfield, 12 

Haverhill, 6 

Hawley, 8 

Haydenville, in Williams- 
burg, 11 

Heath, 8 

Hinsdale, 2 

Hingham, 16 

Holden, 25 

Holland, 5 

Holliston, 14 

Holmes Hole, in Tisbury, 23 

Holyoke, 10 

Hopkinton, 14 

Housatonic, in Great Barring- 
ton, 3 

Hubbardston, 26 

Hull, None. 

Huntington, 10, 11 

Hyannis, in Barnstable, 4 

Indian Orchard, in Spring- 
field, 9 
Ipswich, 6, 7 

Jamaica Plain, in West Rox- 
bury, 21 

Kingston, 18 

Lakeville, 18 
Lancaster, 15 
Lanesboro', 2 
Lanesville, in Gloucester, 7 
Lawrence, 1 
Lee, 3 
Leicester, 25 
Lenox, 3 
Leominster, 15 
Leverett, 12 
Lexington, None. 
Leyden, None. 

9 



Lincoln, 14 

Linebrook, in Ipswich, 6 
Littleton, 15 
Longmeadow, 9 
Lowell, 1 
Ludlow, 9 
Lunenburg, 15 
Lynn, 19 
Lynnfield, 7, 19 

Maiden, 20,24 
Manchester, 7 
Mansfield, 13 
Marion, 17 
Marlboro', 14 
Marblehead, 7, 19 
Marshfield, IS 
Mattapoisett, 17 
Medfield, 13 
Medford, 20 
Medway, 13 
Melrose, 24 
Mendon, 13 
Methuen, 1 

Mettineague, in West Spring- 
field, 10 
Middleboro', 17, 18 
Middlefield, 11 
Middleton, 7 
Milford, 13 
Millbury, 27 
Milton, 16 
Monroe, None. 
Monson, 9 
Montague, 8 
Monterey, 3 
Montgomery 10 
Alonument, in Sandwich, 23 
Mount Washington, 3 

Nahant, None. 
Nantucket, 17 
Natick, 14 
Needham, 20, 21 
Neponset, in Dorchester, 16 
New Ashford, None. 
New Bedford, 17 
New Braintree, 5 
Nevvrbury, 6 
Newburyport, 6 
New Marlboro', 3 
New Salem, 26 
Newton, 20,21 
Northampton, 11 
North Andover, 1 
Northboro', 25 
Northbridge, 27 
North Bridgewater, 16 
North Brookfield, 5 
North Chelsea, 20 



Northfield, 8 
North Reading, 24 
Norton, 22 

Oakham, 5 
Orange, 8 
Orleans, 4 
Otis, 3 
Oxford, 25 

Palmer, 9 

Pawtucket, 22 

Paxlon, 25 

Pelham, 12 

Pembroke, None. 

Pepperell, 15 

Peru, 2 

Petersham, 26 

Phillipston, 20 

Piltsfield, 2 

Plainfield, 11 

Plymouth, IS 

Plympton, IS 

Port Norfolk, in Dorchester, 16 

Prescott, 12 

Princeton, 25 

Provincetown, 4 

Quincy, 16 

Randolph, 16 
Raynham, 22 
Reading, 20,24 
Rehoboth, 22 
Richmond, 2 
Rochester, 17 
Rockport, 7 
Rowe, None. 
Rowley, 6 
Roxbury, 21 
Royalston, 26 
Russell, None. 
Rutland, 25 

Salem, 7 

Salisbury, 6 

Sandisfield, 3 

Sandwich, 4, 23 

Saugus, 19 

Saundersville, in Grafton, 27 

Savoy, None. 

Saxonville, in Framingham, 14 

Scituate, 16 

Scotland, in Bridgewater, 13 

Seekonk, 2'i 

Sharon, 16 

Sheffield, 3 

Shelburne, S 

Sherborn, 14 

Shirley, 15 



66 



Shrewsbury, 25 

Shutesbury, 8 

Somerset. 2a, 28 

Somerville, 20 

Southampton, 10 

Southboro', 14 

Southbridge, 5 

South Danvers, 7 

Southfield, in New Marlboro', 3 

South Hadley, 9, 12 

South Reading, 24 

South Scituate, None. 

Southwick, 10 

Spencer, 5 

Springfield, 9 

Sterling, 25 

Stockbridge, 3 

Stoneliam, '2'l 

Stoughtoii, 16 

Stcwe, 14 

Slurliridge, 5 

Sudbury, 14 

Sunderland, 8 

Sutton, 27 

Swampscott, 19 

Swanzey, Nont. 

Taunton, 22 
Templeton, 23 
Tewksbury, 1 



Tisbury, 23 
Tolland, 10 
Topsfield, 19 
Townsend, 15 
Truro, 4 

Tyngsboro', None, 
Tyringham, None. 

Upton, 27 
Uxbridge, 27 

Wales, None. 
Walpole, 13 
Waltham, 21 
Ware, 5 
Wareham, 17 
Warren, 5 

Waquoit, in Falmouth, 23 
Warwick, 8 
Washington, 2 
Watertown, 21 
VVayland, 14 
Webster, 25 
Wellfleet, 4 
Wendell, S 
Wenham, 19 
Westboro', 27 
West BoyUton, 25 
West Bridgewater, 16 
West Brookfield, 5 



West Cambridge, 91 
Westfield, 10 
Westford, 15 
Westhampton, 11 
Westminster, 26 
West Newbury, 6 
Weston, None. 
Westport, 22 
West Roxbury, 21 
West Springfield, 10 
West Stockbridge, 3 
Weymouth, 16 
Whalely, 12 
Whiiinsville, in North- 
bridge, 27 
Wilbraham, 9 
Williamsburg, 11 
Willianisiown, 2 
Wilmington, 24 
Winchendon, 29 
Winchester, 24 
Windsor, 2 
Winthrop, None. 
Wobum, 24 
Worcester, 25 
Worihington, 11 
Wrentham, 13 

Yarmouth, 4 



INDEX. 



Page. 

ArpoiNTMENTS for each session, how made, 21 — 22 

" 1863, 2,9 

Committees appointed at the session of 1862, 5) 7, 9 

Corresponding- Bodies, report of Delegates to, 7 

" " salutations from, 7, 11 

Delegates TO CoRRESFON BIN G Bodies, how annually appointed, . . 19 

" for 1862-3, list of, . . , 9—10 

Discussion on selected topic, 8 

General Conference of Mass., ' , . 6, 8 

Home Missionary Meeting, 5 

Lord's Supper, celebrated, 13 

Members present at the session of 1S62, 3 — 4 

Ministers, deceased in 1861-62, 54, 55 

" List of, 57—63 

Minutes of the Session of 1862, . 3 — 12 

Narrative of the State of Religion, 13, 14 

Officers of the General Association, 2 

" " " " at the session of J 862, . , 5 

Rules of the General Association, 26 — 20 

Sermons preached, . . . . : 5, 11 

State of the Country, resolutions adopted, 12 

" " Letter in reply, by direction of the President, 56 

Statistical Tables FOB 1862, 24—52 

" " explanations of, 23 

" " remarks upon, 53 — 55 

" " 1863, how to be prepared, 69 

Towns, Index of, 64 

Treasurer's Report, 15 

Voles of Thanks 11 



ERKATUM. 

In Table 2, Berkshire North Association, in total of Females, for 640, read 840. 



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C^e General %Bstimim d PajSBa^w^^tk 

1863. 



MINUTES 

OF THE SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL MEETING; 
NORTH MIDDLEBOEO', JUNE 23-25. 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 
PRESS OF CROCKER AND BREWSTER, 

51 Washington Street. 

1863. 



18 6 3. 



MINUTES 

OF THE SIXTY-FIRST ANNUAL MEETING; 

NORTH MIDDLEBORO', JUNE 23-25. 

PASTORAL LETTER, 
NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 
PRESS OF CROCKER AND BREWSTER, 

61 Washington Street. 

18iS3. 



NOTICES. 

Meeting of 1864— At the First Church in Springfield, under the pastoral 
care of H M. Parsons. 

Preacher of the Home Missionary Sermon — Benjamin F. Hosford, of 
Haverhill. Substitute — Ariel E. P Perkins, of Ware. 

Associational Preacher — To be appointed by Old Colony Associalion. 

Committee to prepare the Pastoral Letter — Alfred Emerson, James M. 
Bell and Edward P. Smith. 

Committee to prepare ihe Schedule of Questions directed by Rule IX, 
Section 7 — James T. McCollom, Daniel T. Fiske and Thomas Dogget. 

The times, and places of meeting of the various Bodies with which this 
General Association is in correspondence, may be found in the Congre- 
gational Quarterly, published at Boston, in the January numbers .of 
the respective years. 

The " Index " is at the close. I. N. T. 



OFFICERS. 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 

Rev. Enoch Hale, Westhampton, 1804 — 1824. 

Rev. Thomas Snell, d. d., North Brookfield, . . 1824—1850. 

Rev. Emerson Davis, d d., Westfield, . . . 1850 — 1858. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, . . . 1858 — 

STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 
Rev. Increase N. Tarbox, Boston, or West Newton, 1863 — 



Associational tax for 1864, — 60 cents. 



MINUTES. 



ASSEMBLING. 

The General Association op Massachusetts assembled in 
tte Congregational Church in North Middleboro' 1863, June 23, at 7 
o'clock, p. M. 

The delegates were called to order by Elbridge G. Little, pastor of 
the church. 

DELEGATES, ETC. 

The following clergyman were enrolled as Delegates from Dis- 
trict Associations, etc : — 

Andover — James H. Merrill, Steadman "W. Hanks. 

Berkshire North — Sardis B. Morley. 

Berkshire South — Josiah Brewer, Nathaniel H. Eggleston. 

Brewster — None. 

Broohjield — Ariel E. P. Perkins, Eber Carpenter. 

Essex North — John Pike. 

Essex South — None. 

Franklin — Robert Crawford, d. d., David A. Strong. 

Hampden East — Richard Knight, Henry M. Parsons. 

Hampden West — Emerson Davis, D. c, Charles J. Hinsdale. 

Hampshire — None. 

Hampshire East — Rowland Ayres, Henry B, Blake. 

Mendon — Andrew Bigelow, Noadiah S. Dickinson. ■ 

Middlesex South — .Joshua T. Tucker, Elnathan E. Strong. 

Middlesex Union — James M. Bell, Edwin R. Hodgman. 

Norfolk — Charles W. Wood, Henry L. Edwards. 

Old Colony — Timothy Stowe, William L. Parsons. 

Plymouth — Israel W. Putnam, D. d., David Brigham. 

Salem — None. 

Siiffolk North — Daniel L. Furber, Asa Bullard. 



^irffvlk South — John 0. Means, Stephen R. Dennen. 
l^aunton — Abel G. Duncan, John Haskell. 
Vineyard Sound — James P. Kimball, Josepli B. Clark, 
Wohurn — William H. Wilcox. 

Worcester Central — Charles Kendall, James H. Fitts. 
Worcester North — Abijah P. Marvin, Samuel J. Austin. • 
Worcester South — Joshua L. Maynard. 

Massachusetts Home Missionary Society — Henry B. Hooker, D. D., 
Ezekiel Russell, d. d. 

Ex Officiis — Increase N. Tarbox, Acting Statistical Secretary ; 
Alonzo H. Quint, Secretarj^ and Treasurer ; Isaac P. Langworthy, 
Acting Secretary and Treasurer; Elbridge G. Little, Pastor of the 
Congregational Church, North Middleboro'. 

HONOEAEY MEMBERS. 
The following ministers were enrolled as Honorary Members : — 
Lewis Sabin, d. d., preacher of Associational Sermon. 

Delegates to Corresponding Bodies during the past year ; — 

Erastus Maltby, to the General Conference of Ohio. 
Charles W. Wood, to the General Association of New York. 
William L. Parsons, to the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island. 

Delegates from Corresponding Bodies ; — 

Francis Horton, from the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island. 
Albert Barnes, from the General Assembly of the Presbyterian 
Chui-ch. 
INIyron N. Morris, from the General Association of Connecticut. 
Aaron C. Adams, from the General Conference of Maine. 
Francis Bartlett, from the General Conference of Ohio. 
Clark E. Ferrin, from the General Consociation of Vermont. 
John C. Holbrook, from the General Association of Iowa. 

ORGANIZATION. 
Abijah P. Marvin, of Winchendon, was chosen Moderator ; 
Joseph B. Clark, of Yarmouth, Scribe. 
David A. Strong, of South Deerfield, Assistant Scribe. 

Prayer was offered by the Moderator. 

The Rwlc3 Qf the Asggciiition were read by the Acting Secretary, 



COMMITTEES. 

Committees were appointed as follows : 

Credentials — James H. Merrill, Josiah Brewer, Richard Knight. 

Arrangements — Elbridge G. Little, Henry B. Hooker, D. c, John 
Pike. 

Accounts — Timothy Stowe, Eber Carpenter. 

Narrative of the State of Religion — Daniel L. Furber, Noadiah S. 
Dickinson, Nathaniel H. Eggleston. 

Nomination of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies — Rowland Ayres, 
Abel G. Duncan, Edwin R. Hodgman. 

Appointments for next year — Henry M. Parsons, Ariel E. P. Per- 
kins, John O. Means. 

HOME MISSIONARY SERMON. 

At 8 o'clock the Home Missionary Sermon was preached, by Henry 
M. Parsons, from Matt, xxviii, 19 : Luke xxiv, 47 : " Go ye therefore 
and teach all nations, * * * beginning at Jerusalem." The devotional 
services were conducted by Ezekiel Russell, d. d. 

The Committee of Arrangements made a report, which was adopted; 
and, after prayer by Emerson Davis, b. d., the Association adjourned 
to "Wednesday, 9 a. m. 



SECOND DAY. 

Wednesday, 24 June. The Association met according to adjourn- 
ment, and after prayer by the Moderator the roll was called, and the 
minutes of the previous day were read. 

COMMITTEE ON THE STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

Nathaniel H. Eggleston, Israel W. Putnam, d. d., Ariel E. P. Per- 
kins, were appointed a Committee to present resolutions on the State of 
the Country. 

REPORTS OF DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

Reports of Attendance upon Corresponding Bodies were presented 
by the following delegates : — 

Charles W. Wood, delegate to the General Association of New York. 
Erastus Maltby, delegate to the General Conference of Ohio, 



SALUTATIONS. 

The Appociation received salutations from Corresponding Bodies, 
through the following delegates : — 

Francis Ilorton, from the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island. 

Albert Barnes, of the Presbytery of Philadelphia, from the General 
Assembly of the Presbyterian Church. 

Myron N. Morris, from the General Association of Connecticut. 

UNION OF THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION WITH THE GENERAL CONFER- 
ENCE. 

Christopher Gushing, in behalf of the Committee appointed last year, 
to receive returns from the District Associations on the proposed union 
of the General Association with the General Conference, made a report, 
concluding with the following preamble and resolution. 

" Whereas, The subject of the Union of the General Association, and the 
General Conference, has been submitted to the District Associations, — and 
the members of these District Associations, to the number of 379, have ex- 
pressed themselves In favor of such Union by a majority of 103 ; therefore 

Resolved, That a Committee of five be chosen, authorized to present this 
decision to the General Conference at Its next meeting, and act in behalf of 
this General Association In making arrangements with the General Confer- 
ence to effect such Union, If the Conference should favor the same." 

The protest of Berkshire North Association against the proposed 
Union was presented by Sardis B. Morley. 

The Report of the Committee was accepted, and, on the adoption of 
the Resolution, a protracted discussion ensued, conducted by Ezekiel 
Russell, D. D., Henry M. Parsons, Sardis B. Morley, Josiah Brewer, 
John Pike, Steadman W. Hanks, Henry B. Blake, Ariel E. P. Per- 
kins, Alonzo H. Quint, John C. Holbrook, Nathaniel H. Eggleston, 
Isaac P. Langworthy, Increase N. Tarbox, Elnathan E. Strong, Robert 
Crawford, D. d., Henry L. Edwards, John 0. Means, Asa BuUard, and 
Abijah P. Marvin. 

The Resolution was adopted. Yeas 29 — Nays 16. 

The Association adjourned to 2, p. M. 

Wednesday, p. M. The Association met at 2 o'clock, and was opened 
"with prayer by John C. Holbrook, of Iowa. 

Increase N. Tarbox was chosen Statistical Secretary for three years. 
The following Resolution was presented and passed to a second reading. 

Resolved, — That Rule VI be amended by striking out the words — "The 
Rules of the Association shall also be read," — and inserting the following : — 



" It shall be the duty of the Secretary at the opening of each meeting of 
the Association, to furnish each member of the same with a copy of the 
Minutes of the last previous meeting of the Association, including the Rules 
of the Body." 

Reports of the State of Religion from the various District Associa- 
tions were read. A Hymn was then sung. 

SALUTATIONS. 

Salutations were received from Corresponding Bodies, through the 
following delegates : — 

John C. Holbrook, from the General Association of Iowa. 

Aaron C. Adams, from the General Conference of Maine. 

Clark E. Ferrin, from the General Convention of Vermont. 

Francis Bartlett, from the General Conference of Ohio. 

George Ritchie, from the Congregational Union of Nova Scotia, and 
New Brunswick. 

To these Salutations the Moderator appropriately replied. 

A letter of Salutation was received from the General Association of 
Michigan. 

Christopher Gushing reported his attendance upon the meeting of the 
Congregational Union of Canada. 

William L. Parsons reported his attendance as delegate to the Evan- 
gelical Consociation of Rhode Island. 

Afler singing, adjourned to 7^ o'clock. 

Wednesday Evening. The Association met according to adjournment. 
George Trask made a brief address on the subject of Temperance. 
A hymn was sung, and Myron N. Morris led in prayer. 

DISCUSSION. 

The following topic was presented for discussion ; 

" The individual responsibility of Christians at the present time." 

Addresses were made by Albert Barnes, of Philadelphia, Prof. 
George E. Day, d. d., of Lane Seminary, Charles Demond, Esq., of 
the Christian Commission, and Alonzo H. Quint, Chaplain 2d Regiment, 
Massachusetts Volunteers. 

A hymn was sung by the Choir, and prayer was offered by John 
Pike, after which the Association adjourned to 8| Thursday, a. m. 



8 

THIRD DAY. 

Thursday, 25 June. The Association met according to adjournment. 
The roll was called, and prayer was offered by the Moderator. The 
Minutes of the preceding day were then read. 

The Committee on Accounts made a report which was adopted. 

Lewis Sabin, d. d., reported his attendance as delegate to the Gen- 
eral Association of Iowa. 

DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES FOR 1863-4. 

The Report of the Committee on Nomination of Delegates to Cor- 
responding Bodies was adopted as follows : — 

To the General Conference of Maine : 

Primaries — George N. Anthony, Kinsley Twining. 
Substitutes — Josiah Brewer, William A. Mandell. 

To the General Association of New Hampshire : 
Primaries — Henry L. Edwards, Albert K. Teele. 
Substitutes — Edward W. Noble, Martin S. Howard. 

To the General Convention of Vermont : 
Primaries — John Pike, William S. Coggin. 
Substitutes — Alonzo B. Rich, Daniel L. Furber. 

To the Evangelical Consociation of Rhode Island : 
Primaries- — Enoch Sanford, Thomas T. Waterman. 
Substitutes — Charles Brooks, Jotham B. Sewall. 

To the General Associations of Connecticut and Oregon : 
Primaries — Emerson Davis, d. d., William H. Bessom. 
Substitutes — Aaron M. Colton, Samuel H. Tolman. 

To the General Association of New York : 

Primaries — Joseph R. Munsell, Timothy Stowe. 
Substitutes — Martin Tupper, Timothy G. Brainerd. 

To the General Conferences of Ohio and California : 
Primaries — John H. Bisbee, Charles E. Reed. 
Substitutes — Henry B. Blake, Amos H. Coolidge. 

To the General Associations of Illinois and Indiana : 
Primaries — Abijah P. Marvin, Luther H. Sheldon. 
Substitutes— CJaleb E. Fisher, E. G. Thurber. 



9 

To the General Association of Michigan : 

Primaries — Charles Hammond, Thomas A. Hall. 
Substitutes — Ezekiel Russell, d. d., James P. Terry. 

To the Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin 
and Nebraska. 
Primaries — Charles C. Beaman, Elihu P. Marvin. 
Substitutes — Sereno D. Clark, Stephen R. Dennen. 

To the General Association of Iowa : 

Primaries — Charles Smith, Samuel Hunt. 
Substitutes — John Tatlock, Jr., Charles M. Tyler. 

To the General Associations of Minnesota and Kansas. 
Primaries — Aaron Foster, Edmund K. Alden. 
Substitutes — Theron G. Colton, Erastus Maltby. 

To the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church : 
Primaries — Mortimer Blake, Henry M. Parsons. 
Substitutes — James B. R. "Walker, James P. Kimball. 

To the Congregational Union of England, "Wales and Canada. 
Primaries — Ebenezer Cutler, "William A. Stearns, d. d. 
Substitutes — Andrew J. "Willard, Samuel J. Austin. 

CONCERT OF PRAYER FOR THE NATION. 
The following preamble and resolutions were adopted : 

Whereas, a large number of our Churches observe a season of prayer for 
our Army and Country once a month ; 

Resolved, That it be recommended to all the Pastors of the Churches, for 
the sake of Concert, to set apart the fourth Sabbath Evening of each month 
for this purpose. 

PASTORAL LETTER. 

The Pastoral Letter was read by Joshua T. Tucker, and approved. 
The proposed amendment to Rule VI, was read the second time, and 
after discussion, was rejected by the Association. 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

The Committee on the State of the Country reported the following 
minute, which was adopted, and ordered to be sent by the Moderator to 
the President of the United States, and entered on the muautes of the 
Dfieeting. 



10 

The General Association of Massachusetts, convened for the third 
time during the pendency of the war, which for more than two years 
has convulsed the land, find in its protracted continuance no ground of 
discouragement, but I'ather a new incentive to patriotism, and a new 
occasion for the devout recognitions of the over ruling presence of God 
in national affairs. 

The Association gratefully recognize the truly Christian sentiments of 
the President, agreeing with him that the present civil war " is inflicted 
ypon us for our presumptuous sins, to the needful end of our National 
reformation as a whole People." With such feelings in the high places 
of influence and authority extending, as they do, throughout our Churches, 
gind in some good measure, throughout the land, and aided by the recol- 
lection of God's dealings with us in the past, we gather the confident 
hope that as we humble ourselves before him. He will lift us up, re- 
moving the rod of his chastisement, and bestowing upon us a prosperity 
and greatness which we have never known before. 

The Association tender to the President the renewed assurance of 
their confidence in his integrity and patriotism, their sympathy with 
him in the arduous duties and trials of office, their unhesitating and un- 
qualified support of his administration, and their unceasing and earnest 
prayers that he' may be endued from above with all needful wisdom and 
strength. And we would urge the members of our Churches and con- 
gregations to an unfaltering support of the powers that be, the cultiva- 
tion of patriotic sentiments, continued cheerful self-sacrifice, the stern 
discountenance of all sympathy with the spirit of rebellion, and constant 
and fervent prayer to God for his forgiveness and favor. 

To the officers and soldiers who have gone out from this Common- 
wealth, nobly bearing the privations and hazards of the Camp and of 
the field, and to those associated with them from all parts of the land, 
we tender our thanks for their patriotic self-devotion, for the many les- 
sons which they have given for our inspiration, and for the high toned 
morality which they have so largely maintained amid manifold tempta- 
tions. We assure them that in all our Churches, and by tens of thous- 
ands of household altars, they are constantly held in grateful memory 
and esteem, and commended to the protection and " Grace of the Father 
Almighty." 

COMMITTEE ON PUBLICATION. 

Increase N. Tarbox, Isaac P. Langworthy an4 Asa BuU^rc^, wer§ 
^pppiute^ a CQWn^ittee Qn Publicatign, 



11 

COMMITTEE ON THE UNION OF THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION AND THE 
GENERAL CONFERENCE. 

Christopher Gushing, Nahum Gale, d. d., Samuel G. Buckingham^ 
John Pike and John 0. Means, were appointed a Committee on the 
union of the General Association and the General Conference. 

APPOINTMENTS FOR THE MEETING OF 1864. 

The report of the Committee on Appointments for the tiext year was 
adopted, as follows : 

Place of Meeting — Springfield, First Church. 

Preacher on Home Missions — Benjamin F. Hosford, of Haverhill. 

Substitute — Ariel E. P. Perkins, of Ware. 

Pastoral Letter— To be prepared by Alfred Emerson, James M. Bell, 
Edward P. Smith. 

Associational Preacher — To be appointed by Old Colony Association. 

Schedule of Questions — James T. McCollom, Daniel T. Fiskey 
Thomas Dogget. 

Steadman W. Hanks briefly addressed the meeting in behalf of the 
American Seamen's Friend Society. 

Asa BuUard presented the claims of the Massachusetts Sabbath 
School Society. 

After a short recess Letters of Salutation were read from 

The Congregational Union of Canada, and 

The Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin. 

Elihu Loomis reported by letter his attendance upon the General 
Association of New Hampshire. 

DISCUSSION. 
The following questions were introduced for discussion : 

(1.) " What is the true province of the Ministry as to politico-moral 
questions ? " 

(2.) "What are the proper terms of membership in the local Church?'* 
(3.) " What is the true idea of Unity in the Church General ? " 
Brief addresses were made by Emerson Davis, d. d., John O. Means, 
Francis Horton, Abel G. Duncan, Henry M. Parsons, James H. Mer- 
rill, Josiah Brewer, Richard Knight, James A. Roberts, and Joshua L. 
Maynard. 

At the request of the Moderator, Francis Bartlett, of Ohio, led the 
audience in prayer for the Slave. 



12 

NAERATIVE. 
The Narrative of the State of Rehgion was read by Daniel L. Fur- 
ber, and adopted. 

TEMPERANCE RESOLUTION. 
The following Resolution on Temperance was adopted : 

Resolved, That in view of the increasing tendency to disregard the laws of 
God, and of the Commonwealth, in relation to the sale of intoxicating liquors, 
there is reason for alarm, and that we deem it the duty of the Pastors of the 
Churches to reassert the principles upon which the Temperance reform of 
earlier times was so successfully effected. 

Adjourned to quarter past one, p. m. 

Thursday, p. M. The Association met at quarter past one for public 
worship. The Scriptures were read, and prayer was offered by George 
Ritchie, of Nova Scotia. Lewis Sabin, d. d., preached the Associational 
Sermon, from John xvii, 2 : "As thou hast given him power over all 
flesh, that he should give eternal life to as many as thou hast given 
him." 

The Lord's Supper was administered by Myron N. Morris, and 
Albert Barnes. 

VOTE OF THANKS. 
It was unanimously 

Resolved, That the thanks of this Association are due, and are most heartily 
tendered to the Congregational Society, and to the people of North Middle- 
boro', for their generous, and genial hospitaUties ; to the choir for their aid in 
our services ; and to the Pastor of the Church for his assiduous and earnest 
efforts to promote the interests of this meeting ; also to the Directors of the 
Old Colony and Fall River Railroad, for their Uberality in furnishing free 
tickets to the members of the Association on their return. 

Parting words were spoken by the Moderator, and responded to by 
the Pastor of the Church. 

Israel W, Putnam, d. d., led the meeting in prayer. 

The Minutes were read and approved, and with a benediction by the 
Moderator, the Association adjourned, sine die. 

ABIJAH P. MARVIN, Moderator. 

Joseph B. Clark, Scribe. 

David A. Strong, Assistant Scribe. 

A true Copy of the Minutes, 

Attest: Jos. B. Clark, Scribe. 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION. 



Reports on the state of Christian religion in the Churches composing 
this body have been presented by the delegates of 24 out of the 27 
District Associations. In view of the General character of these re- 
ports, we find abundant occasion for thankfulness for the success which 
has crowned the labors of the past year. Notwithstanding the discour- 
agements which have been felt by some of the feebler churches, the 
great majority of the ministers of Christ have been permitted to see that 
they do not labor in vain in the Lord. 

Among the topics prominently presented in the reports, the following 
may be mentioned as specially worthy of notice. 

(1.) There has been an unusual degree of outward or temporal pros- 
perity. In several instances heavy church debts have been removed. 
Attendance upon public worship have been increased. The same may 
be said in general of the social meetings of the churches, although in 
many cases the presence and help of young men now in the army is 
greatly missed from these meetings. 

(2.) Contributions to the usual objects of Christian benevolence have 
rather increased than diminished, notwithstanding the liberality which 
has been so constantly in exercise for the benefit of the army. 

(3.) The cause of temperance appears to be receiving but little atten- 
tion, while the need of exertion in that cause is growing more and more 
urgent. Serious apprehensions may well be entertained upon this sub- 
ject, not only in view of the present aspect of things, but also in view of 
unfavorable influences that may yet return upon us from the army. 

(4.) The love of country in these times of national trial is everywhere 
manifest. The patriotism which is built upon justice and the love of 
liberty, is strengthening. Sacrifices are cheerfully made, prayer is 
offered, the monthly prayer-meeting for the army and for the success of 
our cause is extensively observed, and there is a growing confidence 



14 

that the Lord of hosts is with us, and that the God of Jacob is our 
refuge. 

(5.) The attention of the Churches continues to be directed with even 
increased interest to the Sabbath school. They regard it as a field of 
great promise, and feel warranted in bestowing npon it abundant labor. 
Increased attendance and interest in the Sabbath schools of the State 
are generally reported, and in many instances with the most cheering 
results. 

(6.) The Churches have been blessed with an unusual degree of 
religious prosperity. Precious seasons of revival have been enjoyed in 
many parts of the State, and many a goodly harvest has been gathered 
in. It is believed that there are comparatively few Churches which 
have not enjoyed some tokens of the Spirit's presence. The spirit of 
prayer has been stimulated by the condition of the country. The chas- 
tening of the Lord has brought his people near to him, and kept them 
waiting before him for help. And while asking for blessings on the 
country, they have also asked that God would arise and have mercy 
upon Zion. He has heard their prayer. He has in wrath remembered 
mercy. He has caused the walls to be built in troublous times. He 
has given us the greatest encouragement to seek for spiritual mercies in 
times of public calamity ; and to say as Moses did when the people were 
suffering under the judgments of God, " Let thy work appear unto thy 
servants, and thy glory unto their children." 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



REPORT FOR 1863. 

General Association of Massachusetts, 

In account with Isaac P. Langworthy, Treasurer. 



1863. 
To paid Crocker and Brewster, balance, 
" " Rev. R. S. Green, for postage, 
" " Rev. I. N. Tarbox, 
" " Rev. C. Gushing, 
" " Messrs. Grocker and Brewster, in full, 



Due acting Treasurer, 

Traveling expenses, paid Gen. Assoc, 



Dr. 

$62 24 
54 

2 10 

3 00 
181 02 

$248 90 
223 49 

25 41 

12 00 

13 41 
1 00 

$14 41 



Cr. 
1S63. 

By cash of Rev. R. G. Greene, former Treasurer, $198 19 

" " from Hampshire East, ( Rev. J. H. Bisbee,) 2 40 

" " from Middlesex Soc, (Rev. I. N. Tarbox,) 7 00 

" " from Brewster Assoc, (Rev. E. B. French,) .... 5 00 

" " from Brookfield, (Rev. C. Gushing,) 9 50 

" " Minutes sold, 1 40 

223 49 

" " from Berkshire North, (Rev. Mr. Morley,) 10 00 

" " from " « (for 1863,) 2 00 

$235 49 
'• " from Rev. 1. N. Tarbox, to balance, 14 41 

July 3, 1813. Isaac P. Laxgworthy. 



RULES OF THE ASSOCIATION. 



1. Doctrinal Basis. — The Associations by which the General Asso- 
ciation of Massachusetts was originally organized, agreed to admit, and 
this Association continues to admit, as articles of faith, the doctrines of 
Christianity, as they are generally expressed in the Assembly's Shorter 
Catechism ; and the above-mentioned doctrines, understood by us to be 
distinctly those which, from the beginning, have been embraced by the 
churche's of New England as the doctrines of the Gospel, are considered 
as the basis of our union. 

II. Denominational Basis, and Object. — This General Associa- 
tion is founded on the principles of Congregationalism, and wholly dis- 
claims ecclesiastical jurisdiction over the churches or the opinions of in- 
dividuals. Its object is, to promote brotherly harmony and intercourse 
among the ministers of Christ j — to obtain religious information relative 
to the state of their churches, and of the Christian church in this country 
and throughout the world ; — and to cooperate with one another, and with 
other ecclesiastical bodies, in the most eligible measures for advancing 
the cause of truth and holiness. 

III. Members. — 1. Each District Association in Massachusetts, con- 
senting to the principles of this Union as stated in the first article, may 
appoint two delegates annually, to compose the General Association ; 
and it is recommended, that one be appointed who attended the pre- 
ceding year. 

2. The Secretary, the Statistical Secretary, and the minister of the 
church where the Association meet, shall have seats, and act as mem- 
bers ; the Association to which they belong retaining the right to elect 
their number of Delegates in addition. 

3. The principle of the connection formed with the Massachusetts 
Missionary Society is, that said Society may annually appoint two dele- 
gates to this body, who shall be admitted to equal privileges with the 
members from the District Associations. 

4. The preachers of the Home Missionary and Associational Sermons, 
the chairmen of committees attending to present reports, the delegates 
who, within the preceding year, attended the meetings of the correspond- 
ing bodies to which they were sent, and such others as the Association 



17 

upon the recommendation of the Committee of Arrangements, may vote" 
to admit, shall have seats as Honorary Members, and shall be allowed 
full liberty to take part in all deliberations, but they shall not be entitled 
to vote. 

IV. Meeting. — 1. The several Associations shall have the offer of 
receiving in rotation, the annual meeting of the General Association. 

2. The time of the annual meeting of this Association, shall be on the 
fourth Tuesday of June, at four o'clo'ck, P. M., at such place as shall 
have been duly notified. 

V. Quorum — Twenty mem.beis, delegated from the particular Asso- 
ciations of Massachusetts, shall be requisite for a quorum. 

VI. Organization. — 1. The minister of the church in the place 
where the Association meets, or the Secretary, may call the Association 
to order, and preside in the meeting until the Association shall be proper- 
ly organized. 

2. The certificates of the delegates present shall be read by the 
Secretary, or by a temporary Scribe ; and the Association shall then be 
organized by the choice of a Moderator, a Scribe, and, if necessary, an 
assistant Scribe, by ballot. The Rules of the Association shall also be 
read, and the Moderator shall open the business with prayer. 

VII. Special Order. — 1. At the opening of the session on the morn- 
ing of each subsequent day, the Moderator shall take the chair at the 
hour to which the Association stands adjourned; shall immediately call 
the members to order; shall direct the roll to be called; shall open the 
meeting with prayer ; and cause the minutes of the preceding day to be 
read ; and the session of each day shall be closed with prayer. 

2. The Committee for the session shall be appointed upon Tuesday. 

3. An annual sermon shall be preached before the Association on 
Tuesday evening, ou the subject of Home Missions, and a collection 
taken. The preacher shall be appointed by this body. 

4. Wednesday, A. M. and P. M., shall be appointed to the following 
objects: — not exceeding half an hour to necessary business; hearing re- 
ports of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies; receiving salutations of 
Delegates from Corresponding Bodies, who shall be expected to con- 
fine their remarks within ten minutes; hearing the narratives from the 
Delegates of the several Associations concerning the state of religion and 
the churches, which shall be presented in writing, with a view to obtain 
an accurate account of the principal facts, not however to prevent any 
more particular details which the Delegates may think expedient to add, 
or the Association to request, — no report of the state of religion being read 
in public, unless it be approved by the Association from which it comes, 
or by the Committee of Arrang-ements of the General Association, — no 
report being allowed to exceed four minutes, and the Moderator being 
instructed to enforce this rule; the discussion of theological and practical' 

3 



18 

t[uestions connected with the ministerial profession, and in accordance 
Mnth a schedule prepared by a special Committee and printed with the 
notices. Wednesday evening shall be occupied by religions services 
having special reference to the people of the place of meeting. 

5. The Associational Sermon, the preacher of which shall be appointed 
by each Association in turn, shall be delivered at two o'clock, Thursday, 
P. M , after which the Lord's Supper shall be administered. 

6. Previously to the close of each meeting, the General Association 
shall specify a place for meeting the next year, and request some District 
Association to appoint a preacher to deliver the Associational Sermon. 
And the church of the place of meeting is desired to make preparations 
to celebrate the Lord's Supper during the session. 

7. Each annual meeting shall be closed with a psalm or hymn, and 
prayer by the Moderator, or such other member as he shall appoint. 

VIII. Permanent Officers. — 1. The Secretary shall be chosen for 
three years, from the close of the meeting at which the choice shall be 
tnade. He shall, ex officio, be the Treasurer of the General Association, 
femd shall be authorized to pay such expenses as are allowed by the Asso- 
ciation, and shall be allowed his own travelling expenses in attending 
the mieetings of this Association. He shall receive the publications from 
foreign bodies, and distribute them among the several Associations, in 
proportion to the tax paid by them respectively. One copy of each pub- 
lication, received by the General Association, or printed by its order, shall 
be kept in the archives. 

2. A Statistical Secretary shall be chosen for three years from the first 
of September following his appointment. He shall procure the Statistics 
of the churches through the Scribes or other statistical officers of the 
District Associations; complete and arrange them for publication, and 
present them in that form and properly combined into a summary, at the 
same time with the reports of the District Associations at each session. 
He shall superintend their printing; shall be a member, ex officio, of this 
body and of the Publishing Committee, and shall be allowed his travel- 
ing expenses in attending the meetings of the Association. 

IX. Committees. — 1. At each meeting of the Association, a Commit- 
tee on Credentials shall be appointed. 

2. At each meeting of the Association, a Committee of Arrangements, 
consisting of three, shall be appointed by nomination, to prepare the busi- 
ness of the session ; and no business shall be introduced during the ses- 
sion, but through the hands, and with the approbation of the Committee. 
But if said Committee decline presenting any item of business proposed 
by any member, he shall have the privilege of appeal to the Association. 

3. A Committee shall be appointed annually, to audit the accounts, 
who shall report the state of the treasury, and the sum in their opinion 
hecessary to be paid the next year by the members of the several Asso- 
ciations connected with this body. 



19 

4. A Committee shall be appointed to receive the narratives and state- 
ments, and shall condense them into one narrative, to be submitted to 
the General Association and published. The written narrative shall be 
deposited with the Secretary. 

5. A Committee shall be appointed to nominate Delegates to Corres- 
ponding bodies. 

6. A Committee of three shall be annually appointed, to submit to the 
General Association at the next meeting, a Pastoral Address^ to excite the 
attention of ministers and Christians to faithful discipline in the churches, 
the instruction of the rising generation, the sanctifi cation of the Sabbath, 
and other subjects relatiting to the general interests of religion. The ad- 
dress being approved by the General Association, shall be signed by the 
Moderator, and printed with the Minutes. This Committee shall be 
chosen from the several Associations in rotation. 

7. A Committee to be chosen from the several Associations in rotation, 
shall be appointed to prepare a Schedule of Questions for the next meet- 
ing, which they shall furnish to the Secretary, to be published with the 
notices of the session. 

8. A publishing Committee shall be annually appointed, to make such 
extracts from the minutes of the meeting, as in their judgment it will be 
proper to publish ; procure to be printed such number of copies, with the 
Pastoral Address, Narrative of the State of Religion, and Statistics of the 
churches, as will give one copy to each minister of the Associations re- 
presented in this body ; and such a number of copies for other bodies 
connected with this Association, as shall be mutually agreed upon, and 
shall transmit them under the direction of the Secretary. 

X. Correspondence. — 1. Our principles of fraternal intercourse with 
all ecclesiastical bodies in correspondence with us are, that this Associa- 
tion, and each body so connected with it, shall annually appoint Delegates 
to the other, which shall be admitted to the privilege of sitting, and de- 
liberating upon all matters which may come under consideration. 

2. The Delegates shall, as far as practicable, be selected from this Dis- 
trict Associations in rotation. The brethren chosen substitutes in the 
delegations to the bodies in our connection, shall, at our next session, be 
considered as Delegates to the respective bodies, if they shall not pre- 
viously have taken their seats there, through the failure of their principals. 

3. The printed Minutes of the Association shall be sufficient testimo- 
nials of the appointment of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies. 

4. It shall be the duty of those Delegates who attend the meetings of 
Corresponding Bodies, whether they be primaries or substitutes, to certify 
the Secretary in writing, on or before the opening of the annual meeting 
next after his appointment. 

XI. Assessments. — It shall be the duty of the Delegates of the 
District Associations, to pay the amount of the assessments due froni 
their respective Associations for the past year, whether collected or rjot. 



20 

XII. Statistics — 1, Tlie Statistical returns, with respect to the 
number in the churches, etc., shall be made out according to a printed 
schedule of this body, and according to the numbers on the first of Jan- 
uary past. 

2. The names of all the members of the Associations belonging to this 
body, whether with or without charge, shall be inserted in the published 
returns, and corrected up to the date of publication. 

3. Each District Association connected with this body, is requested to 
appoint a Statistical Scribe, to collect the statistics of the churches within 
its bounds, in methods designated by this body, and under the direction 
of the Statistical Secretary of the General Association. 

XIII. Rules of Order. — 1. Every motion, on being seconded, shall, 
if requested by the Moderator, or any two members, be reduced to writ- 
ing, and no motion shall be open to discussion, until it be seconded. 

2. The Moderator may speak to points of order, in preference to other 
members, rising from his seat for that purpose ; and shall decide questions 
of order, subject to an appeal to the house by any two members. But he 
may not speak to the merits of the question without leaving the chair, 
and placing some other member in it, to preside while he speaks. 

3. On questions of order, adjournment, postponement, commitment, or 
the previous question, no member shall speak more than once. Nor on 
any question shall a member speak more than twice, without leave of the 
Association. 

4. When a question is under debate, no motion shall be received, ex- 
cept for adjournment, amendment, postponement, commitment, or the 
previous question, viz. : Shall the main question be now put ? The effect 
of adopting the previous question shall be to put an end to debate, and to 
bring the Association to a direct vote upon amendments reported by a 
Committee if any, upon pending amendments, and then upon the main 
question, 

5. If a question under debate contain several parts, any member may 
have it divided, and a question taken on each part. 

6 Every member, when speaking, shall address himself to the chair ; 
and shall be subject to no needless interruption; if he act disorderly, it 
shall be the duty of ihe Moderator, and the privilege of other members, 
to call him to order. 

7. No member shall leave the Association before the session is closed, 
except with the consent of the body ; nor shall any one leave the house 
during a sitting, without the consent of the Moderator. 

XIV. Amendments. — A Vote or Resolve to establish, alter, or annul a 
standing rule of this body, shall be read twice on different days, and may 
be debated at each reading. At the first reading the question shall be^ 
ghall it be rpad the second time ? 



ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 



The order in which the several Associations have the offer of receiving 
the Annual Meeting of the General Association; Hampden 
East having the session of 1864 : 

Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Vineyard Sound, Salem. Berkshire South, 
Mendon Andover, Brewster, Taunton, Hampshire, Essex South, Hamp- 
shire East, Norfolk, Berkshire North, Middlesex South, Brookfield, Old 
Colony, Plymouth, Hampden East, Essex North, Hampden West, Frank- 
lin, Worcester South, Woburn, Worcester North, Middlesex Union, Wor- 
cester Central. 



The order in which the several Associations shall appoint one of their 
number as Preacher of the Associational Sermon; Old Colony 
appointing the preacher of 1864 : 

Worcester Central, Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Salem, Berkshire 
North, Vineyard Sound, Essex South, Franklin, Worcester South, Men- 
don, Hampden East, Brookfield, Hampden West, Middlesex South, 
Norfolk, Hampshire, Hampshire East, Worcester North, Old Colony, 
Plymouth, Taunton, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Essex North, Brewster, 
Andover, Berkshire South. 

The order in which a Committee will be appointed from the several 
Associations to prepare tho Pastoral Letter, — one from Middlesex 
Union to be appointed in 1863, who will prepare the Letter to be reported 
in 1864: 

Brewster, Berkshire North, Mendon, Vineyard Sound, Taunton, Essex 
North, Middlesex South, Plymouth, Hampshire, Hampden East, Suffolk 
North, Suffolk South, Essex South, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Brook- 
field, Hampshire East, Franklin, Norfolk, Old Colony, Andover, Worces- 
ter Central, Worcester South, Worcester North, Hampden West, Berkshire 
South, Salem. 



The Committee for preparing the Schedule of Questions, ordered 
by Rule IX, Section 7, is taken from the several Associations in alpha- 
betical order, — the Committee appointed in 1863 to report in 1864 being 
taken from Essex North. 



22 



Delegates to Corresponding Bodies are selected from the sev- 
eral Associations in rotation. At the meeting in 1864, one Substitute 
Delegate from each District Association will be appointed to the Body 
whose nome stands in the opposite column. It is the privilege of each 
Association to nominate a person, who will, regularly, become Primary 
the succeeding year : 

Andover, and Mendon, 

Berkshire North, and Middlesex South, 

Berkshire South, and Middlesex Union, 

Norfolk, (two,) 

Brewster, and Old Colony, 

Brookfield, and Plymouth, 

Essex North, and Salem, 

Essex South, and Suffolk North, 

Franklin, and Suffolk South, 

Hampden East, and Taunton, 

Hampden West, and Vineyard Sound, 

Hampshire, and Woburn, 

Hampshire East, and Worcester Central, 

Worcester North, and Worcester South, 



England, and Canada. 

Indiana, and Illinois. 

Iowa. 

Maine. 

Michigan. 

New Hampshire. 

New York. 

Rhode Island. 

Vermont. 

Wisconsin, and Nebraska. 

Kansas, and Minnesota. 

General Assembly, (N. S.) 

Connecticut, and Oregon. 

California, and Ohio. 



Changes from year to year are made in the following manner : — The 
column of Associations remained fixed, the lowest name in the column 
of States one year, is placed at the head of its own list the next year, the 
others in that list being lowered, each one line. Thus, next year, 
" California and Ohio " will be placed opposite " Andover and Mendon,'' 
'' Indiana and Illinois " will be in a line with " Berkshire South, and Mid- 
dlesex Union," and the remainder will follow in order. 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



EXPLANATIONS. 

1. Associations are arranged in alphabetical order; Towns, alphabeti- 
cally in each Association ; Churches in each town, according to age ; and 
of each Church, (1) its town, (2) its locality in the town, and (3) its name, 
which name is always followed, or intended to be, by " ch." 

2. The location of Churches not found in the tables where they have 
hitherto appeared, will be asceitained by referring to the Index of Towns. 

3. The "total" of Ministers in each table, is reckoned by the tables, 
not by membership in the Association ; although the membership is given 
for the convenience of the Association. " Resident " are these who reside 
in Massachusetts. 

4. The columns specifying Churches and Ministers are corrected up 
to 1863, Aug. 1, or, the time of publication : Church members are reported 
for the last day of the year preceding, though for convenience of reference 
dated 1863, Jan. 1 : Admissions, removals, and baptisms cover the year 
1862: " Absent " are no< additional to "males,'' " females," and "total": 
" Sabbath School " includes total membership of teachers and scholars at 
the time when most numerous during 1862, covering "branch schools" 
when under the exclusive care of the reporting Church. 

5. Churches organized since 1861, are reported with their original 
membership, but are not included in the summaries. 

6. Dates of Church organization printed in italics, are those which have 
been authenticated for this report by reference to original records ; those 
not so designated may be correct, but the Statistical Secretary has not 
been able to obtain knowledge on the subject. 

7. Dates earlier than 1752 are given in "old style." To reduce these 
to "new style," — if it be a date in the 17th century, add ten days; if it 
be a date of the 18th century (prior to 1752,) add eleven days. 

8. " Ordained " denotes the date on which the person was originally 
set apart to the ministry " by the laying on of hands ; " " Installed " de- 
notes the date of his present pastorate. 

9. All Post-office addresses are to be found in the Index of Ministers, 
and not in the tables. The Towns, in the latter, are often different from 
the Post-office addresses in the former. 

10. In no instance is any number in these Statistics supplied from the 
returns of previous years ; blanks signify ignorance or carelessness. Nor 
is a single figure inserted without reliable authority. 

11. See " Remarks " at the close of the tables. 

I. N. T. 



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1S62, June 3 

St. suj). 
1852, July 7 
1S38, July 18 
1857, Sep. 30 
1862, Oct. 22 
1862, Aug. 3 
1842, June 1 
1851, Nov. 12 

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1839, Nov. 20 

1841, Jan. 14 
1838, July 18 
1854, Apr. 12 

1850, Oct. 9 
1848, Sep. 28 

1842, June 1 

1851, Nov. 12 
tb47, June 12 
1857, Apr. 30 

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Name. 
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*John D. Smith 
Joshua L. Maynard 
Thomas C. Biscoe 
Edmund Y. Garrette 
Charles H. Pierce 
Sylvester Hine 
Lewis F. Clark 
George Lyman 
Simeon Waters, 
Andrew J. Willard 

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Sutton, 1st Cong. ch. 
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EEMAKKS UPON THE STATISTICS. 



ASSOCIATIONS. 

The number and names of the District Associations remain the same as in 
the year 1862. 

CHANGES AND DISCBEPANCES. 

The result reached this year in the Statistics, shows, that with all our care, 
the system is not yet perfect. Under the heads " Admitted " and " Removed," 
it appears that the number received into the churches during the year by pro- 
fession and by letter was 2,928. The number removed was 2,756. By this 
record we have a gain of 172. On the other hand, the sum total of church 
members last year was 74,243. This year it is 71,377 — a falling off of 2,866. 
This discrepancy is in part accounted for by the fact, that this year, there, are 
14 churches that do not make returns of their numbers. In tliese 14 churches 
last year there were 2,162 members. Then we have one church of 60 members 
reporting this year that did not report last year. Striking the balance and 
we have 2,102 members to be added to the total of this year, making it 73,479. 
Still we are behind the total of last year, by the number 764, whereas to be in 
harmony with the other record, we should have made a slight gain. This 
year 490 churches are returned against 494 last year. It is not supposed that 
the number of our churches is any less, but the returns are not so complete. 
For three years the reported number of Sabbath School scholars has remained 
almost precisely the same. In 1861 it was 82,159. In 1862 it was 82,909. 
This year it is 82,905. 

In 1 7 of the Associations there has been a loss in the sum total of member- 
ship, in 10 there has been a gain. In several of the latter however, owing to 
revivals, the gain has been very decided, while in those where there has been 
an actual loss, the loss has usually been slight. 

DEATHS. 

We give the following list of deaths, as it was published in the Boston Re- 
corder, in connection with the meeting of the General Association, June 26. 

1. Rev. Nathaniel B. Blanchard, Aug. 7, 1862, aged 35. Pastor at North Bridgewater. 

2. James E. Tower, Aug. 18, aged 28. Licentiate, supplying at North Brookfield. 

3. Rev. Stillman Pratt, Aug. 30, aged 58. Pastor at S. Adams, and Editor, Middleboro'. 

4. Rev. Dan'l T. Noyes, Oct. 4, aged 38. Pastor at Dorchester, killed at Corinth, Miss. 

5. Rev. J. W. Underhill, Oct. 17, aged 33. Pastor at North Amherst. 

6. Rev. Asa Hixon, Nov, 16, aged 62. Died at West Medway. Pastor at Oakham. 

7. Rev. Jonas Colburn, Nov. 19, aged 72. Died at Chicopee. Pastor at Leveret, &c. 

8. Rev. Samuel Backus, Nov. 27, aged 75. Died in Brooklyn, N.Y. Pastor at Palmer. 

9. Rev. Samuel Osgood, d. d., Dec. 8, aged 78. Pastor at Springfield. 

10. Rev. Lyman Beecher, d.d., Jan. 8, 1863, aged 87. Brooklyn, N. Y. Pastor at Boston. 

11. Rev. Elisha BacoDj Jan. 18. Died at Barnstable. 

12. Rev. J. Bowers, Feb. 4, aged 57. Died at St. Johnsbury, Vt. Pastor at Wilbraham. 

13. Rev. Otis Lombai'd, Feb. 13, aged 48. Died at Springfield. Pastor at New Marlboro'. 

14. Rev. Robert Carver, March 1, aged 53. Pastor at Raynham. 

15. Rev. James Means, March 6. Died at Newbern, N. C. Pastor at Concord. 

16. Rev. Peter S. Eaton, March 13, aged 64. Pastor at W. Amesbury. Died at Chelsea. 



PASTORAL LETTER. 

Adopted, 1863, June 25. 



Brethren, reverend and beloved: 

New exigencies of the church and of society require, not the invention ot 
novel methods of protection, but the marshaling of the old guards, and the 
manning of the old defences, with a fresh energy, and a sharpened sagacity. 
Long ago the only safe strategic policy of Zion was announced : " When the 
enemy shall come in like a flood, the Spirit of the Lord shall lift up a stand- 
ard against him " — a warning banner which shall put him to flight. ^ So 
shall they fear the name of the Lord from the west, and his glory from the 
rising of the sun." Ever since the church was founded, that hostile flood has 
been rolling in upon it, with more or less depth and swell. But, whatever 
this assailing force may be, we have no other means of turning it back than 
our fathers in the faith have had from the beginning. We must take wisdom 
and the power of God as revealed in the church through her past ages of trial 
and triumph; and appropriating these to our special circumstances, renew, 
through divine help, the victories of the old heroic times against the world, 
the flesh and the devil. 

It is safe to say, dear brethren, that there has never been a better occasion, 
than these passing days afibrd, for the exercise of the very highest kind of 
Christian character and consecration. We have talked about the relaxing, 
unnerving effects of too much prosperity and ease, in years gone by ; and, in 
our prayer-meetings and pulpits, have sometimes expressed almost a wish that 
God would break up, in some way, this monotonous flow of good fortune, and 
put us upon conditions of direct encounter with difficulty and hardship, in our 
religious life, which should bring out our Christian manliness and heroism in 
more firmly-set positiveness than it has of late put on. We are fast having 
the opportunity of precisely such a regirding ourselves for duty. It is upon 
us already. K the existing perils of Christ's kingdom of truth and holiness 
have not power to bring all our Christian efficiency into full and steady ser- 
vice, no stress of violent opposition would be likely to move it in that direction _ 
Let us note, carefully if briefly, our present exact position as churches of 
Christ, with reference to this aspect of affairs. 

Our danger is not so much that we shall fail in loyalty to our country, at 
this crisis of its destiny, as in loyalty to our Divine Head. Our churches 
have set a noble example of fidelity to the government which protects our 



54 

civil rights. History will again set down, in letters of light, the inspiring 
record which honors and consecrates our revolutionary annals — that, in this 
severer conflict of right with wrong, the pastor and members of our denomi- 
nation have been prompt and true in maintaining the cause of justice, mercy, 
liberty and law. But this is not necessarily to keep up a corresponding loyalty 
to God. Patriotism and piety are not the same thing. The tendency runs 
strongly, just now, to confound them, to regard them as identical. Outside 
the evangelical churches, this is the popular doctrine of the hour, defended at 
funerals, glorified in platform speeches, hallowed and made beautiful in glow- 
ing verse. Inside that circle, this sentiment is also creeping. But it is only 
another smooth-skinned serpent stealing subtly into Christ's Eden, to do the 
primal work of deception and ruin over again. It cannot be too earnestly 
urged upon you, brethren beloved, that loyalty to your country, in the free 
and self-denying support of its government, does not of course carry with it a 
proper spirit of love and allegiance to the kingdom of our Lord and of his 
Son. The patriot-martyr is not, consequently, a Christian hero. To do and 
to suffer for our national salvation is not necessarily to meet the claims of the 
divine glory upon our obedience. If irreligious persons make this, for the 
time being, their religion, as under other excitements they have done with 
movements in behalf of temperance and other reforms, we must not fall into 
that snare. The confounding of these things which, however closely related, 
are not the same thing, will breed corruption and decay at the very centre of 
our spiritual vitality. 

Bear with us, then, as we renew the expostulations of former addresses, and 
exhort you to guard from profaneness and neglect the -things that are holy. 
Prominently, the Lord's day of rest and devotion puts in a plea for protection 
from all needless secularizing. Its value is precisely the value of whatever is 
included in the instrumentality of the church to civilize and Christianize the 
world. It gives the church the fulcrum of its lever for lifting whatever needs 
to be elevated Into the atmosphere of religious light and purity. It is em- 
phatically one of the foundations, which, being removed, what shall the 
righteous do ? This needs no argument here. But that undermining tide of 
Sabbath desecration around does need watching, and turning aside, and dry- 
ing up. God has built a sea-wall aloug there which we must keep solid, not 
letting a stone fall out, nor a seam or fissure go a week unstopped. Our Sab- 
bath, under God, has been our salvation. There is no need that this war 
should destroy It. If it should, it could give us no equivalent good. When 
peace shall smile again upon us, the full power of an undamaged Sabbath- 
veneration and observance will be requisite to save that peace from proving a 
fearful curse. 

We observe another nearly related tendency, concerning which we would 
guard you, in a disposition to adjourn the expectation of much religious pro- 
gress until the settlement of our national difficulties. It is much like the 
feeling of the returned tribes of Israel, busy in reconstructing their civil State ; 
" the time is not come," is not now, " to build the house of the Lord." We 



55 

detect this sentiment in our thinned and straitened prayer-meetings; in a 
diminished urgency of the claims of personal piety through individual private 
conversation ; in a variously expressed, and as we fear, growingly spreading 
idea that these troublous times are not well suited to carry higher and broader 
the walls of Zion. If the prayer of the prophet still is offered, " O, Lord, revive 
thy work, in wrath remember mercy ; " is there not a want of faith to look for 
its answer until the wrath be overpast ? If this be so, on any wide scale, it 
indicates its cause in a running down of the standard of personal, holy living. 
It shows that communion with God, through fervent effectual prayer, and 
daily meditating in his testimonies, is less intimate and inspiring than it ought 
to be. For he is faithful who has promised. But our faith must bring his 
faithfulness into action ; while, at the same time, his Spirit sought in habitual 
walking with God must stimulate that faith in our hearts. These are the 
high and pure fountains of saving grace, from which the engrossments of the 
times are insensibly calling us away. Our closets, brethren, and our domestic 
altars where the flame of the diurnal sacrifice should never burn more brightly, 
and our weekly conferences, and our Sabbath ordinances, and our frequent 
reflecting on the truth of God, and our exhorting one another daily, and, pro- 
voking one another to love and good works — must counteract this unspiritual, 
this materializing tendency around us and within us. It is always strong- 
enough, but now it comes like a spring freshet. Let us meet and arrest it by 
encouraging ourselves, as surely the promises and providences of God will 
sanction, to anticipate revivals of religion, and the most distinct and successful 
advances of all Christian undertakings, now in the very noontide heat and 
burden of our public troubles. We must not consent that the rights and 
honors of Jesus our Lord be held in abeyance, while even the most sacred of 
temporal issues is undergoing a trial and a decision. 

It will not have escaped you that the missionary spirit, in our churches, is 
in special danger of dwindling and shrivelling under present influences. We 
include, in this admonitory suggestion, first, of our benevolent operations 
abroad. It seems to be appearing not only natural, but well-nigh necessary, 
to some of our good people that, for awhile, the foreign field of our labors and 
benefactions should be left within, at least. Its present enclosed area. If indeed 
the cultivation of this can be vigorously kept up. This comes of a growing 
anxiety, in many hearts, for the spiritual wants of our own land multiplying 
through the depletion, almost to the point of inanition, of multitudes of our 
churches, by reason of military demands upon their members. That aspect 
of our domestic work Is painfully affecting and cannot be overlooked. Then 
again, our sympathies are. drawn homeward to the claims of the tens of thou- 
sands of recent freedmen whom Providence is casting upon us for Christian 
instruction and salvation, to turn away from whom in their appealing help- 
lessness, and easily accessible situation, will make us worse than infidels. We 
understand the feehng, upon this subject, which swells like a great ocean-tide 
through our Northern Christian heart ; and we press you, brethren, to give It 
scope and outflow, in the most energetic way, to use the favorable moment 



56 

now arrived for their best benefit who have so long waited for this hour of 
deliverance. But, at the same time, we beseech you not to grow faint nor 
weary in fulfilling our Saviour's parting command to preach the Gospel to 
every creature. It is with alarm that we notice an intimation from another 
great body of Christians in our country, that " the missionary fervor is not 
high, and is not probably advancing. Contributions are confined to a portion 
of the churches, and do not increase ; missionary publications are not read 
even' when circulated ; and while the foreign demand increases by the ad- 
vance of the work, the stations are not reinforced, and the missionaries 
overwork and die." We entreat you, brethren in the Lord, that this sad 
picture of another section of our American Zion be allowed to become no 
truer of our churches than it now is. The glory will depart from our puritan 
Israel, when the apostolic zeal, of thirty years ago, to convert the entire world 
to Christ becomes only a bright, and then a fading tradition. 

But there is a second view of this matter which must not be passed by 
without a word of counsel. You are in danger of losing even this anxiety for 
home necessities, and settling down in a torpifying half-persuasion, that all 
which»can now be done is to meet the secular drafts of the land upon your 
resources. These are many and exhausting. You are nobly meeting them — 
you will continue so to do. But, do not let the error into your hearts or 
purses, that these disbursements can settle your account current with that 
glorious Redeemer, who still sits over against the treasury to see how you cast 
your gifts into it. The wheels of his chariot of salvation must not stop through 
lack of that motive power which he has left us to furnish. And the surest 
way to protect yourselves from this defection, this default of service, is to 
resolve that at no point in the great circle of our religious charities will you 
begin any curtailments. Greet these regular returning calls upon you with a 
cordial welcome, believing that God will still give you the means with which 
to gratify the promptings of a liberal soul. 

If we weary you, dear brethren, with these suggestions, it must be our 
apology that our beloved Zion, and the glory of Christ's dear name, are now 
exposed to an unusual combination of adverse causes, and threatening perils, 
through the lack of service on the part of his friends, much more than from 
any outside aggression. We therefore exhort you to watch and pray that 
this temptation do not overpower you. For this cause we bow our knees 
unto the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ ; of whom the whole family in 
heaven and earth is named : that he would grant you according to the riches 
of his glory to be strengthened with might by his Spirit in the inner man ; 
that Christ may dwell in your hearts by faith ; that ye, being rooted and 
grounded in love, may be able to comprehend, with all saints, what is the 
breadth and length, and depth, and height ; and to know the love of Christ 
which passeth knowledge, that ye might be filled with all the fulness of God. 
Now unto him that is able to do exceeding abundantly above all that we ask 
or think, according to the power that worketh in us, unto him be glory in the 
church by Christ Jesus throughout all ages, world without end. Amen. 



NAMES OF MINISTERS, 

[The table published ill former years with the title " Unassociated " has become so 
imperfect, and so practically useless, that we have dropt it the present year, still re- 
,...ig the names not mentioned elsewhere, in the following list.] 



hi alphabetical order, with the Post- Office address of each, and vnth the number of the 
Association in which each name occurs in the statistics. 



Abbe, Frederick R., Abington. 16 
Abbot, Jacob J., Uxbridge. 'il 
Abbot, Joseph, r. b., Beverly. 19 
Adams, George M., Conway. 8 
Adams, Lucien K., Petersham. 26 
Adams, Nehemiah, a. r., Boston. 21 
Aiken, James, Hanover. 18 
Albro, John A., D. D., Cambridge. 20 
Alden, Ebenezer, Jr., Marshfield. 18 
Alden, Edmund K., South Boston. 21 
Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead. 19 
Allen, George E., Cambridgeport. 20 
Allen, Cyrus W., Hubbardston. 26 
Allen, George, Worcester. 
Allen, Ephraira W., South Berwick, Me. 
Allen, William, d. d., Northampton. 
Alvord, Frederick, Monson. 9 
Alvord, John W., Boston. 21 
Ames, Marcus, Lancaster. 20. 26 
Anderson, Rufus, d. d., Boston. 20 
Angler, Luther H., Sandwich. 23 
Angler, Marshall B., Sturbridge. 5 
Anthony, George N., Marlboro'. 14 
Ashley, Samuel S., Northboro'. 25 
Atwood, Edward S., Grantville. 21 
Austin, Samuel J., Gardner. 26 
Ayres, Rowland, Hadley. 13 
Babcock, Daniel H., Shirley. 15 
Backus, Joseph W., Lowell. 1 
Bacon, James M., Essex. 7 
Baker, Abijah R, Lynn. 20 
Ballard, Addison, Williamstown. 2 
Ball, William J., Bedford. 24 
Ballard, Josiah, Carlisle. 14 
Bancroft, David, Prescott. 12 
Barber, William M., South Danvers. 7 
Bardwell, Horatio, d.d., Oxford. 25 
Barney, James O., Seekonk. 
Bamum, Samuel W., Phillipston. 26 
Barrows, Prof. Elijah P., d. d., Andover, 
8 



Barrows, Homer, Plaistow, N. H. 17 
Barrows, William, Reading. 20, 24 
Barton, Frederick A., Indian Orchard. 9 
Bascom, John, Williamstown. 2 
Bates, James, Granby. 12 
Beaman, Charles C, Salem. 7 
Beaman, Warren H., North Hadley. 12 
Beane, Samuel, Norton. 22 
Bean, David M., Groton Junction. 15 
Beard, Spencer F., Andover. 1 
Beckwith, George C, d. d., Boston. 20 
Beecher, Charles, Georgetown. 6 
B(jecher, William H., North Brookfield. 5 
Belden, William W., Ea t Atileboro'. 22 
Bell, James M., Ashby. 15 
Berrow, William H., Blandford. 10 
Bessom, William H., Centreville. 23 
Bigelow, Andrew, Medfield. 13 
Billings, Richard S., Shelburne. 8 
Bingham, Joel S., E. Boston. 10 
Bisbee, John H., Worthington. 11 
Biscoe, Thomas C, Grafton. 27 
Bissell, Edwin C, Westhampton. 11 
Bixby, Joseph P., Boston. 21 
Blagden, George W., d. d., Boston. 20 
Blake, George H., N. Ashburnham. 26 
Blake, Henry B., IBelcherlown. 12 
Blake, Mortimer, Taunton. 22 
Blanchard, Amos, d. d., Lowell. 1 
Blanchard, Edmund H., Warwick. 8 
Blanchard, William S., Minnesota. 9 
Bliss, Charles R., South Reading. 24 
Bliss, Zenas, Amherst. 
Blodgett, Edward P., Greenwich. 
Bodwell, Joseph C, Woburn. 24 
Bowler, George, Westfield. 10 
Boynlon, Chas. F., Hubbardston. 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax. 18 
Braman, Milton P., d. d., Auburndale. 19 
Breed, WiUiam J., Brookline. 14 



12 



26. 



58 



Bremner, David, Rockport. 7 
Brewer, Josiah, Great Barriiigton. 3 
Brewster, Cyrus, Haydenville. 11 
Bridyman, Lewis, Muldlefield.. U 
Briggs, William T., Princeton. 25 
Brigham, David, Fall River. 18 
Brigham, Levi, Saugus. ]9 
Brigham, Wiilard, Ashfield 3 
Brooks, Charles, Newburyport. 6 
Broughton, Nathaniel H., E. and W. Bridge- 

wrater. 16. 
Brown, Oliver, South Maiden. 10, 20 
Buckingham, Samuel G., Springfield. 9 
Buffum, Joshua, Billerica. 34 
BuUard, Asa, Boston. 20 
Bullard, Ebenezer W., Royalston. 26 
Bulkley, Edwin A., Groton. 15 
Burgess, Ebenezer, d. d., Dedham. 
Burgess, Ebenezer, I/anesville. 7 
Burnham, Abraham, Haverhill. 6 
Burt, Daniel C, Berkley, 17 
Bushnell, William, Boston. 20 
Butler, Daniel, Groton. 15 
Byiiigton, Swift, North Woburn. 
Cady, Daniel R., West Cambridge. 21 
Caldwell, William E., S. Wellfleet. 4 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport. 6 
Carleton, Hiram, West Barnstable, 33 
Carpenter, Eber, Soulhbridge. 5 
Carrtilhers, William, North Cambridge. 23 
Chandler, Azariah, d. d., Greenfield. 8 
Chase, Ebenezer, Tisbury. 4 
Childs, Alexander C, Chatham. 4, 22 
Clapp, Andrew J., Shuiesbury. 8 
Clapp, Erastus, Easthampton. 11 
Clark, Benjamin P., North Chelmsford. 1 
Clarke, Benjamin F., Winchendon. 26 
Clark, Di.rus, Walthani. 20 
Clark, Edson L.. Dalton. 2 
plark, Edward, Huntington. 11 
Clark, Edward L , N. Bridgewater. 16 
qiark, Edward W., Weslboro', 21 
Clark, Eli B., Chicopee. 9 
Clark, Joseph B., Yarmouth. 93 
Clark, Jonas B., Swampscott. 19 
Clark, Lewis F., Whilinsville. 27 
Clark, Perkins K., South Deerfield. 8 
Clark, Sereno D., Sunderland. 8 
Clark, Solomon, Plainfield. 11 
Clark, Sumner, South Natick. 
Clark, Theodore J , Ashfield. 8 
Clark, William B., Great Barrington. 3 
Clary, Timothy F., Wareham. 17 
Cleavelaiid, James B , Goshen, Ct. 3 
Cleaveland, John P., D. d., Lowell. 1 
Cloyes, Daua, South Reading. 29 
Cobb, Asahel, New Bedford. 17 
Cobb, Leaiider, Marion. 17 
Cobb, L. Henry, North Andover. X 
gpbh, Nvhanlel, Kingston. J7 



Coggin, "William S., Boxford. 19 
Cogswell, Nathaniel, Yarmouih. 4 
Coit, Joshua, Brookfield. 5 
Colburn, Moses M., South Dedham. 21 
Cole, Samuel, "W. Gloucester. 7 
Colton, Aaron M., East Hampton. 11 
Colton, Theron G., Monson. 9 
Cone, Luther H., Chicopee. 9 
Cojiuell, David. W, Hawley. S 
Cook, Russell S., New York. 2 
Cooke, Parsons, d. d., Lynn. 19 
Coolidge, Amos H., Leicester. 25 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea. 20 
Cordley, Christopher .M., West Brookfield. 1 
Corey, John E., North Wrentham. 13 
Couch, Paul, Plainfield, Ct. 16 
Cowles, John P., Ipswich. 6 
Craig, Wheelock, New Bedford. 17 
Crawford, William, Danvers. 19 
Crawford, Robert, d. d., Deerfield. 8 
Cross, Joseph W., WesfBoylston. 25 
Cruickshanks, James, Spencer. 5 
Cummings, Preston, Leicester. 25 
Currier, Albert H., Ashland. 14 
Gushing, Christopher, North Brookfield. 5 
Gushing, James R., Rochester 17,22 
Cushman, Job, Plymouth. IS 
Cushman, John P., Brighton. 21 
Culler, Ebenezer, Worcester. 25 
Dana, J. Jay, Cummiiigton Village. 2, 11 
Dashiell, Alfred H., Jr., Stockbridge. 3 
Davis, Emerson, d. d., Westfield. 10 
Davis, Franklin, Berkley. 22 
Davis, Perley B., Sharon. 21 
Davis, Timothy, Kingston. 18 
Dawes, Ebenezer, Dighton. 22 
Dean, Artemas, Greenfield. 8 
Deering, John K , South Franklin. 13 
Demond, Elijah, Westboro'. 27 
Denham, George, Chelsea. 25 
Denison, Andrew C, Medford. 
Deniien, Steven R., Charlcstown. 21 
Dennis, Rodney G., Southboro'. 27 
Dexter, Henry M., Boston. 21 
Dickerman, Lysander, Braintree and Wey- 
mouth. 16 
Dickinson, Erastus, Sudbury. 14 
Dickinson, Noadiah S., Foxboro'. 13 
Diman, J Lewis, Brookline. 21 
Dimock, Samuel R., Pillsfield. 2 
Dodd, Stephen G , East Randolph. 18 
Dodge, John, Harvard. 15 
Dodge, John H., Wendell. 8 
Doggett, Thomas, Groveland. 6 
Dole, George T., Lanesboro'. 2 
Douglass, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. IS 
Dow, Ezekiel, Linebrook. 6, 28 
Dowse, Edmund, Sherborfl. 14 
Duncan, Abel G., Freetown. 23 
Dunham, Jsattc, AVestpo^l. 22 



59 



Durfee, Calvin, Williamstown. 2 

Dwight, Edward S., Saco, Me, 12 

Dwight, John, North Wrentham. 13 

Dyer, E. Porter, Hiiigliam. U> 

Dyer, Speru'er O., Torringfiird, Cl. 3 

Eastman, David, Amherst. 12 

Eastman, Lucius R., Sen., Amherst. 16 

Eastman, Lucius R , Jr., South Brainlree. l(i 

Eddy, Zaclinry, d. d , Northampton. 11 

Edgell, John Q. A., Andover. 6 

Edwards, John E., Biackstone. 27 

Edwards, Henry L., South Ahing-ton. 18 

Eggleston, Nathaniel H., StockI)ridge. 3 

Eldridge, Azariah, Detroit, Mich. 17 

Ellsworth, A. A., West Dracut. 1 

Ely, Alfred, d. d., Monson. 9 

Emerson, Alfred, Fitchburg. 1.5 

Emerson, Brown, New Jer^^ey. 2fl 

Emerson, Brnwn, t>. b., Salem. 7 

Emery, Joshua, Norih Weymouth. 10 

Farwell, Asa, Haverhill. 6 

Fay, Solomon P., Fall River. 21, 22 

Felt, Joseph B., ll. d , Boston. 

Field, David D., d. d., Stockbridge. 3 

Field, George W., Boston. 20 

Fisher, Caleb E., Lawrence 1 

Fisher, G. E., Ashburnham. 26 

Fisk, Frederick A., Newton. 

Fiske, Daniel T., Newburyport. 6 

Fills, James H., West Boylston. 25 

Fitz, Daniel, Ipswich. 7 

Fletcher, Adin H., Assobet. 14 

Fletcher, James, North Danvers. 7 

Folsom, George DeT., Fairhaven. 9 

Ford, George, Tolland. 10. 23 

Foster, Aaron, East Charlemont. 8 

Foster, Davis, West Newbury. 6 

Foster, Eden B., d. d.. West Springfield. 10 

Foster, Roswell, Chicopee. 9 

Foster, William C, North Becket. 2 

Fowler, William C, Amherst. 

Freeman, George E., Amesbury. 6 

Freeman, Joseph, Hanover. 18 

French, Edward B., Chathartl. 4 

Frost, Daniel D., Southport 4 

Fuller, Robert W., Stovve. 15 

Furber, Daniel L., Newt(m Centre. 20 

Gale, Nahura, d. d., Lee. 3 

Gale, Wakefield, Rockport. 7 

Gannel, Allen, Lynnfield. 19 

Gannett, George, Boston. 

Gardner, Austin, West Granville. 10 

Garrette, Edmund Y., Millbury. 27 

Gay, Ebenezer, Bridge water. 

Gidddings, Edward J., W. Stockbridge. 3 

Goldsmith, Alfred, Groton. 

Goodhue, Henry A., W. Barnstable. 23 

Goodsell, Dana, Ean Haven, Ct. 12 

Gould, George H., Springfield. 9 

Gould, William, Pawtucket, R. I. 17 



Greeley, Edward H., Methuen. 1 

Greene, David, Westboro'. 2-5 

Greene, Henry S., Ballard Vale. 1 

Greene, John Al., Halfield. 12 

Greene, \A'illJam B., Needham. 10 

Greenwood, Alfred, Nalick. 

Griitni, Nathaniel H , Williamstown. 2 

Gurney, John H.. New Braiiitree. 5 

Hall, Gordon, Northtimpton. ll 

Hall, Ogden, Holland. 5 

Hall, Thomas A., Otis. 3 

Hammond, Charles, Monson. 13 

Hanks, Sieadmiiil W., LoWell. 1 

Harding, John W., Longmeadow. 9 

Harding, Sewall, Aubilrndale. 13 

Harding, Willard M., Taunton. 

Harlow, William, Wrentham. 

Harrington, Eli W., North Beverly. 17, 19 

Harrison, Samuel, Pittjfield. 2 

Hariwell, John, Leveretl. 12 

Ha.skell, Ezra, Canton. 21 

Haskell, .lohn, Raynhnm. 22 

Haskell, Henry C, Turkey. 8 

Haskell, Thomas N., East Boston. 2i 

Hatch, Roger C , Warwick. 8 

Haven, John, Charlton. 3 

Hazen, Timothy A., Egrerriont. 3 

Hawks, Roswell, SuUth Hadley. 12 

Hayes, Stephen H., South Weymouth. 16 

Headley, Phineas C, Boston. 

Herbert, Charles D., West Newbury. 6 

Herringlon, M., W. Springfield. 10 

Hinsdale, Charles J., Blandford. 10 

Hitchcock, Calvin, d. d., Wrentham. 13 

Hitchcock, Prof. Edward, d. d., ll. d., Am 

herst. 12 
Hitchcock, Milan H, Westminster. 26 
Hill, George E , Sheffield. 3 
Hine, Sylvester, Norlhbridge. 27 
Hoadley, L. Ives, North Craftsbury, Vt. 23 
Hodgman, Edwin R., Westford. 15 
Holman, Sydney, Goshen. 11 
Holmes, Franklin, New York. 22 
Holmes, Sylvester, South Plymouth. 17, 18 
Hooker, E. Cornelius, Newburyport. 6 
Hooker, Edward P., Medlbrd. 20 
Hooker, Henry B., d. u., Boston. 21 
Hopkins, Prof Mark, d. d , Williamstown. 2 
Hopley, Samuel, Welllieet. 4 
Hoppin. James M., New Haven, Conn. 7 
Hoslbrd, Benjamin F., Haverhill. 6 
Hosford, Isaac, Worcester. 1 
Hosmer, Samuel D., Nantucket. 17 
Houghton, William A., Berlin. 25 
Hovey, George L., Deerfield. 8 
Hijvey, Horace C, Northampton. 11 
Howard, Martin S., South Dartmouth. 17 
Howland, William W., Ceylon. 8 
Hubbard, Richard, Longwood. 21 
Hubbell, Henry L, Amlierst. Id 



60 



Hunt, Samuel, Franklin. 13 

Hutchinson, John C, Richmond. 2 

Hyde, Charles M., Brimfield. 5 

Ide, Jacob, d. d.. West Medway. 1.3 

Ide, Jacob, Jr., Mansfield. 13 

Ingersoll, Edw. Payson, Lynn. 19 

Jackson, Samuel C, d. d., Andover. 1 

Jackson, William C, Dunstable. 15 

Jagg-ar, Edward L. Warren. 5 

James, Horace, Chap. 2oth Reg't Ms. Vol. 25 

Jenkins, Jonathan L., Salem. 1 

Jenks, William, d. d., Boston. 20 

Jewett, George B., Salem. 7 

Jewett, Jnhn E. B., Pepperell. 15 

Johnson, Alonzo P., Charleraont. S 

Johnson, Amos H., Middlelon. 7 

Johnson, Edwin, Bangor, Me. 20 

Johnson, Frank H., Hamilton. 7 

Johnson, Joseph B., Port Norfolk. 16 

Jones, T. Newton, North Reading. 24 

Jordan, Francis, Springfield. 

Keane, Luther, North Brookfield. 5, 17 

Kellogg, Elijah, Boston. 

•Kendall, Charles, Auburn. 25 

Kendall, Reuben S., Lenox. 3 
Kendall, Silvanus C, Webster. 25 

Kimball, Caleb, Medway. 13 

Kimball, James p., Falmouth. 23 
Kirk, Edward N., d. d., Boston. 21 

Kitlredge, Abbott E., Charlestown. 20 
Kittredge, Charles B., Westboro.' 9 

Knight, Richard, South Hadley Falls. 9 

Labaree, John C, Sterling. 25 

'Lane, James P., East Weymouth. 16 

Lane, John W., Whately. 12 

Langworthy, Isaac P., Chelsea. 20 

Lasell, Nathaniel, Amesbury. 6 

Laurie, Thomas, West Roxbury. 21 

Lawrence, Amos E., Lancaster. 15 

Lawrence, John, Stoneham. 24 

Leete, T. A., Agawam. 9 

Lee, Samuel H., N. Bridgewater. 16 

Leonard, Hartford P., Ddgartown. 17 

Leonard, Edwin, Rochester. 17 

Leonard, Stephen C, Andover. 1 

Leonard, William, Dana. 5, 16 

Lincoln, Allen, Lynn. 19 

Little, Elbridge G., North Middleboro'. IS 

Longley, Moses M., Washington. 2 

Loomis, Elihu, Littleton. 15 

Loomis, Henry Jr., Andover. 

Loomis, Wilbur F., Shelburne. 8 

Lord, Charles, Buckland. S 

Lothrop, Charles D., Norton. 22 

Luce, Leonard, Westford. 15 

Lum, Samuel Y., Rehoboth. 22 

Lyman, George, Sutton. 27 

Lyman, Solomon, Easthampton. 11 

McCollom, James T., Bradford. 6 

McEwen, Robert, d. d.. New London, Ct. 12 



15 



27 



12 



McGiffert, W. H., North Adams. 2 
McGinley, William A., Shrewsbury. 25 
McLean, John Knox, Framingham. 14 
McLoud, Anson, Topsfield. 19 
Maltby, Erastus, Taunton. 23 
Mandell, William A., Lunenburg 
Mann, Asa, Granville. 10 
Manning, .lacob M., Boston. 20 
Marden, George N., Boxboro'. 15 
Marsh, Dwighl W., Rochester, N. Y. 
Marvin, Abijah P., Winchendon. 26 
Marvin, Elihu P., Medford. 20 
Mat!-on, Henry, Cummington. 11 
Maynard, Joshua L., East Douglas. 
Mayo, Warren, Danby, N. Y. 9 
Mead, Hiram, South Hadley. ]'2 
Means, James H., Dorchester. 16 
Means, John O., Roxbury. 21 
Merrick, James L., South Amherst. 
Merrill, James H., Andover. 1 
Merrill, Selah, Chester. 10 
Merwin, Samuel J. M., So. Hadley Falls. 
Miles, James B., Charlestown. 20 
Miller, Rodney A., Worcester. 25 
Miller, Simeon, Holyoke. 10 
Mills, Charles L., Wrentham. 13, 16 
Mills, Cyrus T., Ware. 
Mills, Henry, Granby. 12 
Mitchell, David M., Roxbury. 
Moody, Eli, Montague. 8 
Moore, Erasmus D., Newton. 
Moore, John, Lynn. 19 
Moore, Martin, Boston. 16, 28 
Mordough, John H., Portland, Me. 7 
Morgridge, Charles, Hyannis. 4 
Morley, Sardis B., Williamstown.. 2 
Morong, Thomas, (where?) 
Morse, Charles F., Bulgaria, Adrianople. 
Morss, George H., Dracut. 1. 
Munger, Theodore T., Dorchester. 16 
Munroe, Charles W., East Cambridge. 
Munroe, Nathan, Bradford, or Boston. 6 
Munsell, Joseph R., Harwich. 4 

Murphy, E D., Monson. 

Murray, James O., Cambridgeport. 
Myrick, Osborne, Provincetown. 4 
Nash, John A., New York. 12 
Nelson, John, d. d., Leicester. 25 
Nichols, D. B., Scituate. 18 
Noble, Edward W., Truro. 4 
Northrop, Birdsey G., Saxonville. 

Northrup, J H., Millville, N. J. 

Norton, John F., Athol. 26 
Norton, Thomas S., Dover. 13 
Noit, Samuel, Jr., AVareham. 17 
Oliphant, David, Andover. 1 
Packard, David T , Somerville. 20 
Paine, Albert, Chelsea. 2 
Paine, John C, Gardner. 26 
Paine, William P., d, d., Holden. 25 



7, 20 



14 
20 



61 



Painter, Charles C, New Marlboro'. 3 

Palmer, Charles R., Salem. 7 

Park, Calvin E., West Boxford. 6 

Park, Prof. Edwards A., d. d., Aiidover. 20 

Parker, Henry W., New Bedford. 17 

Parker, Horace, Leominster. 15 

Parker, William W., East Cambridge. 20 

Parsons, Henry M., Springfield. 9 

Parsons, William L., Mattapoisett. 17 

Patrick, Henry J., West Newton. 21 

Patrick, Joseph H., West Newton. 

Patten, Abel, Billerica. 28 

Peabody, Albert B., East Longmeadow. 9 

Pease, Giles, Boston. 

Peck, David, Barre. 5 

Peckham, Joseph, Kingston. 18 

Peckham, Samuel H., North Ashburnham. 26 

Peirce, Charles H., Millbury. 27 

Peloubet, Francis N., Oakham. 5 

Pennell, Lewis, West Stockbridge Centre. 3 

Perkins, Ariel E. P., Ware. 5, 7 

Perkins, Francis B., Montague. 8 

Perkins, George G., Lakeville. 22 

Perkins, Henry K. W., Medford. 

Perkins, Jonas, Weymouth. 16 

Perry, Albert, (where?) 16 

Perry, Isaac S., Northfield. 8 

Perry, David, Brookfield. 15 

Perry, Ralph, Agawam. 10 

Phelps, Prof. Austin, d. d., Andover. 21 

Phelps, Winthrop H., Chaplain 19th Regt. Ct. 

Vols. 3 
Phillips, Daniel, Orange. 8 
Phillips John C, Boston. 1 
Phillips, Lebbeus R., Groton. 16 
Phipps, William, Paxton. 25 
Pickett, Aaron, Sandisfield. 3 
Pike, John, Rowley. 6 
Plumb, Albert H, Chelsea. 20 

Pomeroy, Jeremiah, Readsboro', Vt. S 
Pomeroy, Rufus, Otis. 3 

Poor, Daniel J., Romeo, Mich. 13 
Porter, Charles S., South Boston. 21 

Potter, Edmund S , Concord. 14, 16 

Powers, Dennis, Abington. 16 

Powers, Henry, Mettineague. 10 

Pratt, Francis G., Middleboro'. 20 

Pratt, Henry, Dudley. 5 

Pratt, Miner G., Andover. 25 

Price, Ebenezer, Boston. 

Putnam, Israel W., d. d., Middleboro'. 13 

Quick, A. J., Richmond. 2 

Quint, Alonzo H., Army of the Potomac. 21 

Rand, Asa, Ashburnham. 

Rankin, J. Eames, Lowell. 1 

Raymond, Stetson, Bridgewater. 18 

Reed, Andrew H., Mendon. 13 

Reed, Charles E., Maiden. 24 

Reed, Frederick A., Cohasset. 16 



Rice, Thomas O., Charleston, S. C. 21 

Rich, Alonzo B., Beverly. 7 

Richards, George, Litchfield, Ct. 20 

Richards, Austin, d. d., Dracut. ] 

Richardson, Henry J., Lincoln. 14 

Richardson, Nathaniel, Plymouth. 18 

Richardson, Nathaniel, Somerset. 22 

Richardson, Merrill, Worcester. 25 

Richmond, Thomas T., Taunton. 22 

Roberts, Jacob, East Med way. 13 

Roberts, James A., Berkley. 17,22 

Robinson, Reuben T., Winchester. 24 

Rockwood, L. P., Boston. 21 

Rockwood, Samuel L., North Weymouth. 16 

Rogan, Daniel H., Bernardston. 8 

Rood, Thomas H., Simthwick. 10 

Rose, William W., Chesterfield. 11 

Ross, A. Hastings, Boylston 25 

Root, Augustine, Beaufort, S. C. 22, 23 

Ropes, William L., Cambridge. 13 

Russell, Ezekiel, d. d.. East Randolph. 16 

Sabin, Le^vis, d. d., Templeton. 26 

Samuel, Robert, West Yarmouth. 4 

Saunders, Marshall D., Ceylon. 2 

Sanford, Baalis, East Bridgewater. 18 

Sanford. David, Medway. 13 

Sanford, Enoch, Raynham. 18 

Sandford, John, Taunton. 22 

Sanford, William H., Worcester. 25 

Sawyer, Benjamin, Salisbury. 6 

Scott, Nelson, (where?) 7 

Seabury, Edwin, Royalston. 26 

Seagrave, James C, Bridgewater. 13 

Searle, Richard T., New Marlboro'. 3 

Seely, L. Clark, Springfield. 9 

Seely, Raymond H., Haverhill. 6 

Sessions, Alexander J., Salem. 

Sewall, John S , Wenham. 19 

Sewall, Jotham B-, Lynn. 19 

Sewall, Samuel, Builington. 24 

Seymour, John A , Enfield. 12 

Seymour, Henry, Hawley. 8 

Sheldon, Luther, v. v., Easton. 16 

Sheldon, Luther H., Westboro'. 27 

Skeele, John P., Wilbraham. 9 

Smith, Charles, Andover. 1 

Smith, Charles B, Boston. 7.14 

Smith, Edward P., Pepperell. 15 

Smilh, Irem W., Soulhfield. 3 

Smith, Isaac B., Coleraine. S 

Smith, John D., Douglas. 27 

Southgate, Robert, Ipswich. 7 

Souther, Samuel, Worcester. 25 

Southworth, Benjamin, Hanson. 18 

Spalding, Samuel J., Newburyport. 6 

Spear, Charles V., Piitsfield. 2 

Stearns, Jesse G. D., Billerica. 24 

Stearns, Piof. WiHiam A., d. d., Amherst. 12 

Stebbins, Milan C, Lancaster. 15 



62 



Stcvfins, Henry A., Melrose. 24 

Stevens, Moody A., Plympton. 18 

Slone, Andrew L., d. d., Boston. 21 

Stone, Cyruis, Boston. 4 

Stone, Harvey M., Middleboro'. 17 

Stone, Rollin S., (Where?) 

Stone, Timothy D. P., Amesbury Mills. 

Storrs, Richard S., d. d., Braintree. IB 

Stowe, Calvin E., d. d., Andover. 21 

Stowe, Timothy, New Bedford. 17 

Stowell, Abijah, Gill. 8 

Stowell, Alex D., Southampton. 10 

Street, Owen, Lowell. I 
Strong, David A., South Deerfield. 8 
Strong, Elnathan E., South Natick. 14 
Sturtevant, William H., Tishury. 23 
Swallow, Joseph E., Woburn. 24 
Sweetser, Seth, d. d., Worcester. 25 
Swift, Eliphalet, Williamsburg. 11 
Tappan, Daniel D., East Marshfield. 18 
Tarbox, Inc. N., West Newton, Boston. 14 

Tarhon, J W , Plympton. 

Tallock, John, Williamstown. 2 

Tatlock, John, Jr., South Adams. 2 

Taylor, John L., Andover. 1 

Teele, Albert K., Milton. 16 

Temple, Josinh H , Pramingham. 

Tenney, Diiniel, Boston. 20 

Tenney, Francis V., Manchester. 7 

Terry, Calvin, N. Weymouth. 20 

Terry, James P., South Weymouth. 16 

Thacher, Isaiah C, Gloucester. 7, 17 

Thayer, J Henry. Salem. 7 

Thayer, William M., Franklin. 14 

Thompson, Augustus C, d. d., Roxbury. 21 

Thompson, George W., Stratham, N. U. 1 

Thompson, Leander, West Amesbury. 6 

Thurber, Edward G., Walpole. 13 

Thurston, Eli, Fall River. 22 

Thurston, John R., Newbury. 6 

Thurston, Richard B., Waliham. 21 

Til wing, Edward P , Quiney. 16 

Todd, John, D c, Pittsfield. 2 

Todd, J..hn E., Boston. 20 

Tolman, Richard, Tewksbury. 1 

Tolman. Samuel H., Wilmington. 24 

Tracy, Joseph, d. d., Beverly. 19 

Trask, George, Fitchburg. 15 

Treat, Selah B., Boston. 21 

Tuck, Jeremy W , Palmer. 9 

Tucker, Joshua T., HoUistoii. 14 

Tufts, James, Monson. 

Tupper, Martyn, Hardwick. 5 

Turner, .Tosiah W., Wayland. 14 

Tultle, William G-, Ware. 5 

Twining, Kinsley, Hinsdale. 2 

Tyler, Charles M., Natick. 14 

Tyler, William, (where?) 12 

Tyler, Prof. William S., u. d., Amherst. 12 



Uhler, George, Curtisville. 3 

Vaill, Joseph, d. d., Palmer. 9 

Vinton, John A., South Boston. 28 

Vose, Prof James G., Amherst. 23 

Wane, Clarendon, Rutland. 25 

Walker, George F., Wellfleet. 4 

Walker, Horace D., East Abington. 16 

Walker, Ed. A., Worcester- 25 

Walker, James B. R., Holyoke. 10 

Walker, Townsend, Huntington. 10 

Ware, Samuel, Sunderland. 

Warner, Prof. Aaron, d. d., Amherst. 12 

Warner, Lyman, Becket. 3, 8 

Warner, Oliver, Northampton. 11 

Warren, Israel P., Boston. 21 

Warriner, Francis, Chester. 10 

Washburn, George T., Madura, India. 3 

Waters, Simeon, Saundersville. 27 

Webb, Edwin B , Boston. 21 

Webber, George N., Lowell. 1 

Webster, John C , Hopkinton. 14 

Well man, Joshua W., Newton. 21 

Wheaion, Levi, North Falmouth. 7, 23 

Wheeler, Melancthon G., W. Roxbury, Vt. 17 

Whitcorab, William C, Chaplain, Newbern, 

N. C. 7, 24 
White, Isaac C, Roxbury. 16 
\Vhite, Calvin, Amherst. 
White, Jacob, Orleans. 4 
White, Lyman, Heath. 8 
White, Lyman, Phillipston. 26 
Whitehill, John, Wilbraham. 9 
Whitney, John, Westford. 20 
Whiimore, Zolva. 10 
Wight, Daniel, Jr., Natick. 16 
Wilcox, Philo B , Norway, Me. 16 
Willcox, William H., Reading. 24 
Wilder, Hymen A., South Africa. 2 
Willard, Andrew J., Upton. 27 
Willard, John, Fairhaven. 17 
Williams, Nathan W., Providence, R. I. 25 
Williams, Thomas, Providence, R. I. 13 
Wilson, Thomas, Stoughton. 16 
Wijiehester, Warren W., Chaplain, Wash- 
ington. DC. 25 
Winslow, Horace, Great Barrington. 3 
Withingion, Leonard, d.d., Newburyport. 6 
Wood, Charles W., Campello. 16 
Woodbridge, John, d. d., Chicago, 111. 12 
Woodbridge, Jonathan E., Auburndale. 
Woodbury, Samuel, Chiltonville. 18, 22 
Woodman, Henry A., Newburyport. 6 
Woodworth, Charles L., Amherst. 12 
Woodw^orth, Henry D-, West Needhara. 16 
Woodworth, William W., Plymouth. 9 
Worcester, Isaac R., Auburndale. 25 
Worcester, Samuel M., d. d., Salem. 19 
Wright, Ebenezer B.j Monson. 11 

Total, 669 



INDEX OF TOWNS, 



And of such parts of towns as have distinct names; with the number of the Associa- 
tion in which each occurs in the Statistics. 



Abinglon, 16 

Actoii, 15 

Adams, 2 

Agawam, 10 

Alford, 3 

Amesbury, 6 

Amhersi, 12| 

Andover, 1 

Ashburnham, 26 

Ashby, 15 

Ashfield, S 

Ashland, 14 

Assabei, in Stowe, 14 

Athol, 26 

Atlleboro', 22 

Auburn, 25 

Auburndale, in Newton, 21 

Ballardvale, in Andover, 1 

Barnsiable, 4, 23 

Barre, 5 

Becket, 2, 3 

Bedford, 24 

Belcherlown, 12 

Belleville, in Newburyport, 6 

Bellingham, None. 

Belmont, None. 

Berkley, 22 

Berlin, 25 

Bernardston, 8 

Beverly, ', 19 

Billerica, 24 

Blackstone, 27 

Blandford, 10 

Bolton, None. 

Boston, 20, 21 

Boxboro', 15 

Boxford, 19 

Boylston, 25 

Bradford, 6 



Braintree, 16 
Brewster, None. 
Bridgewater, 18 
Brighton, 21 
Brimfield, 5 
Brookfield, 5 
Brookliiie, 21 
Bucklaud, 8 
Burlington, 24 

Cambridge, 20 

Canton, 21 

Carlisle, 14 

Carver, IS 

Centreville, in Barnstable, 23 

Charlemont, 8 

Charlestowii, 20 

Charlton, 5 

Chatham, 4 

Chelmsford, 1 

Chelsea, 20 

Cheshire, None. 

Chester, 10 

Chesterfield, 11 

Chicopee, 9 

Chilmark, 23 

Chilionville, in Plymouth, 18 

Clarksburg, None. 

Clinton, 25 

Cohasset, 16 

Coleraine, 8 

Concord, 14 

Conway, 8 

Cotuit, in Barnstable, 23 

Cumminglon, 11 

Curtisville, in Stockbridge, 3 

Dalton, 2 
Dana, 5 
Danvers, 7, 19 



Dartmouth, 17 
Dedham, 21 
Deerfield, 8 
Dennis, 4 
Dighton, 22 
Dorchester, 16 
Douglas, 27 
Dover, 13 
Dracut, 1 
Dudley, 5 
Dunstable, 15 
Duxbury, None. 

East Bridgewater, 16, 18 
Eastham, 4 
Easthampton, 11 
Easton, 16 
Edgartown, 17 
Egremont, 3 
Enfield, 12 
Erving, 8 
Essex, 7 

Fairhaven, 17 

Fall River, 22 

Falmouth, 23 

Feeding Hills, in Agawam, 1 d 

Fitchburg, 15 

Florida, None. 

Foxboro', 13 

Framingham, 14 

Franklin, 13 

Freetown, 22 

Gardner, 2G 
Georgetown, 6 
Gill, 8 
Gloucester, 7 
Goshen, 11 
Graftoffi, 27 



64 



Granby, 12 

Grantville in Needliam, 21 

Granville, 10 

Greenfield, 8 

Greenwich, 12 

Groton, 15 

Groveland, 6 

Great Barringlon, 3 

Hadley, li 

Halifax, 18 

Hamillon, 7 

Hancock, None. 

Hanover, 18 

Hanson, IS 

Hardwick, 5 

Harvard, 15 

Harwicli, 4 

Hatfield, 12 

Haverhill, 6 

Haw^ley, 8 

Haydenville, in Williams- 
burg, 11 

Heath, 8 

Hinsdale, 2 

Hingham, 16 

Holden, 25 

Holland, 5 

Holliston, 14 

Holmes Hole, in Tisbury, 23 

Holyoke, 10 

Hopkinton, 14 

Housaionio, in Great Barring- 
ton, 3 

Hubbardston, 26 

Hull, None. 

Huntington, 10, 11 

Hyannis, in Barnstable, 4 

Indian Orchard, in Spring- 
field, 9 
Ipswich, 6, 7 

Jamaica Plain, in West Rox- 
bury, 21 

Kingston, 18 

Lakeville, 18 
Lancaster, 15 
Lanesboro', 2 
Lanesville, in Gloucester, 7 
Lawrence, 1 
Lee, 3 
Leicester, 25 
Lenox, 3 
lieominster, 15 
Leverett, 12 
Lexington, None. 
Leyden, None. 



Lincoln, 14 

Linebrook, in Ipswich, 6 
I;ittleton, 15 
Longmeadow, 9 
Lowell, 1 
Ludlow, 9 
Lunenburg, 15 
Lynn, 19 
Lynnfield, 7, 19 

Maiden, 20, 24 
Manchester, "^ 
Mansfield, 13 
Marion, 17 
Marlboro', 14 
Marblehead, 7, 19 
Marshfield, 18 
Mattapoisett, 17 
Medfield, 13 
Medford, 20 
Medway, 13 
Melrose, 24 
Mendon, 13 
Methuen, 1 

Metlineague, in West Spring- 
field, 10 
Middleboro', 17, 18 
Middlefield, 11 
Middleton, 7 
Milford, 13 
Millbury, 27 
Milton, 16 
Monroe, JVone. 
Monson, 9 
Montague, 8 
Monterey, 3 
Montgomery 10 
Monument, in Sandwich, 23 
Mount Washington, 3 

Nahant, None. 
Nantucket, 17 
Natick, 14 
Needham, 20, 21 
Neponset, in Dorchester, 16 
New Ashford, None. 
New Bedford, 17 
New Braintree, 5 
Newbury, 6 
Newburyport, 6 
New Marlboro', 3 
New Salem, 26 
Newton, 20,21 
Northampton, 11 
North Andover, 1 
Northboro', 25 
Northbridge, 27 
North Bridgewater, 16 
North Brookfield, 5 
North Chelsea, 20 



North Wrentham, 13 
Northfield, 8 
North Reading, 
Norton, 22 

Oakham, 5 
Orange, 8 
Orleans, 4 
Otis, 3 
Oxford, 25 

Palmer, 9 

Paxton, 25 

Pelham, 12 

Pembroke, None. 

Pepperell, 15 

Peru, 2 

Petersham, 26 

Phillipston, 28 

Pittsfield, 2 

Plainfield, 11 

Plymouth, 18 

Ply mp ton, 18 

Port Norfolk, in Dorchester, 16 

Prescott, 12 

Princeton, 25 

Provincetown, 4 

Quincy, 16 

Randolph, 16 
Raynham, 22 
Reading, 20,24 
Rehoboth, 22 
Richmond, 2 
Rochester, 17 
Rockport, 7 
Rowe, None. 
Rowley, 6 
Roxbury, 21 
Royalston, 26 
Russell, None, 
Rutland, 25 

Salem, 7 

Salisbury, 6 

Sandisfield, 3 

Sandwich, 4, 23 

Saugus, 19 

Saundersville, in Grafton, 27 

Savoy, None, 

Saxonville, in Framingham, 14 

Scituate, 16 

Scotland, in Bridgewater, 13 

Seekonk, 22 

Sharon, 16 

Sheffield, 3 

Shelburne, 8. 

Sherbom, 14 

Shirley, 15 



65 



Shrewsbury, 25 

Shutesbury, 8 

Somerset, 22, 29 

Soraerville, 20 

Southampton, 10 

Southboro', 14 

Southbridge, 5 

South Danvers, 7 

Southfield, in New Marlboro', 3 

South Hadley, 9, 12 

South Reading, 24 

South Scituate, JVon«. 

Southwick, 10 

Spencer, 5 

Springfield, 9 

Sterling, 25 

Stockbridge, 3 

Stoneham, 24 

Stoughton, 16 

Stcwe, 14 

Sturbridge, 5 

Sudbury, 14 

Sunderland, 8 

Sutton, 27 

Swampscott, 19 

Swanzey, Non». 

Taunton, 22 

Templeton, 26 
Tewksbury, 1 



Tisbury, 23 
Tolland, 10 
Topsfield, 19 
Townsend, 15 
Truro, 4 

Tyngsboro', None. 
Tyringham, None. 

Upton, 27 
Uxbridge, 27 

Wales, None. 
Walpole, 13 
Waltham, 21 
Ware, 5 
Wareham, 17 
Warren, 5 

Waquoit, in Falmouth, 23 
Warwick, 8 
Washington, 2 
Watertown, 21- 
Wayland, 14 
Webster, 25 
Wellfleet, 4 
Wendell, 8 
Wenham, 19 
Westboro', 27 
West Boylston, 25 
West Bridgewater, 16 
West Brookfield, 5 



West Cambridge, 21 
Westfield, 10 
Westford, 15 
Westhampton, 11 
Westminster, 26 
West Newbury, 6 
Weston, None. 
Westport, 22 
West Roxbury, 21 
West Springfield, 10 
West Stockbridge, 3 
Weymouth, 16 
Whately, 12 
Whitinsville, in North- 
bridge, 27 
Wilbraham, 9 
Williamsburg, 11 
Williamstown, 2 
Wilmington, 24 
Winchendon, 26 
Winchester, 24 
Windsor, 2 
Winthrop, None.l 
Woburn, 24 
Worcester, 25 
Worthingfton, 11 
Wrentham, 13 

West Yarmouth, 4 
Yarmouth, 23 



INDEX. 



Page. 

Appointments for each session, how made, 21 — ^22 

" " 1864, 2,11 

Committees appointed at the session of 1863, 5,11 

Corresponding Bodies, report of Delegates to, 5, 3 

" " salutations from, "^j H 

Delegates TO CoEEESPON DING Bodies, how annually appointed, . . 22 

" " " for 1863-4, list of, ... 8,9 

Discussion on selected topic, . . l 7 

General Conference of Mass., 6, 11 

Home Missionary Meeting, 5 

Lord's Supper, celebrated, 12 

Members present at the session of 1863, 3, 4 

Ministers, deceased in 1862-63, 52 

" List of, 57—63 

Minutes of the Session of 1863, 3 — 12 

Narrative of the State of Religion, 13, 14 

Officers of the General Association, 2 

«« " " " at the session of J863, . . 5 

Pastoral Letter, . 53 — 56 

Rules of the General Association, . 16 — 20 

Sermons preached, . . . . : 5, 12 

State of the Country, resolutions adopted, 9, 10 

StTatistical Tables for 1863, 24—51 

" " explanations of, 23 

" " remarks upon, 52 

" " 1864, how to be prepared, ..... 67 

Towns, Index of, 63 

Treasurer's Report, 15 

Votes of Thanks, 12 

Errata, 68 



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ERRATUM. 

In Table 21, for Steven R. Haven, read Steven R. JDewnen. 
« " 23, for James B. Clark, read Joseph B. Clark. 
" " 13, for William L. Ropes, Scribe, read N. S. Dickinson 
" " 14, add name of William I. Breed, Southboro'. 



_, 


Slie 


(i 


1864. 






MINUTES 




OF 


THE SIXTY-SECOND ANNUAL MEETING; 

SPEINGFIELD, JUNE 28-30. 

PASTORAL LETTER^ 

• 


NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 






AND 






STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 


1 




BOSTON: 




CONGEEGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION,. 


1 




1864. 



1864. 



MINUTES 

OF THE SIXTY-SECOND ANNUAL MEETING; 
SPRINGFIELD, JUNE 28-30. 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 

CONGREGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION. 
18 6 4. 



NOTICES. 

Meeting of 1865 — at Medford, or Cambridge. 

Preacher of the Home Missionarj^ Sermon — Eden B. Foster, d. d., of 
West Springfield. Substitute — Jacob M. Manning, of Boston. 

Associatlonal Preacher — To be appointed by Plymouth Association. 

Committee to prepare the Pastoral Letter — Joseph C. Bodwell, of Wo- 
burn, Charles E. Reed, of Maiden, and William H. Willcox, of Reading. 

Committee to prepare the Schedule of Questions directed by Rule IX, 
Section 7 — Charles R. Palmer, of Salem, James Fletcher, of Danvers, and 
William M. Barber, of South Danvers. 

The times and places of meeting of the various Bodies with which this 
General Association is in coi'resporidence, may be found in the Congre- 
gational Quarterly, published at Boston, in the January numbers of 
the respective years. 

The " Index " is at the close. 



OFFICERS. 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 

Rev. Enoch Hale, Westhampton, 1804 — 1824 

Rev. Thomas Snell, d. d.. North Brookfield, 1824 — 1850 

Rev. Emerson Davis, d. d., Westfield, 1850 — 1858 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, New Bedford, 1858 — 



STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, 1856 — 1862 

Rev. Isaac P. Langm^orthy, Chelsea, 1862 — 1863 

Rev. Increase N. Tarbox, Boston, 1863—1864 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, New Bedford, 1864 — 



Tax to be paid at Session of 1865, — 75 cents fi'om each member of Dis- 
trict Association. 

No alterations have been made in Rules, for wliich see Minutes of 1863. 



MINUTES. 



ASSEMBLING. 

The General Association of Massachusetts convened in 
the First Congregational Church, SiDringfield, at 4 p, m., 28th of 
June, 1864. 

The delegates were called to order by Alonzo H. Quint, Secre- 
tary of the Association. 

DELEGATES, ETC. 

The following ministers were enrolled as Delegates from Dis- 
trict Associations, etc : — 
Andover — L. Henry Cobb, Steadman W. Hanks. 
Berhshire North — Moses M. Longley, Edson L. Clark. 
Berkshire South — Nahum Gale, d. d., Josiah Brewer. 
JBrewster — George F. Walker. 
Brookfield — Joshua Coit, Francis IST. Peloubet. 
Essex North — None. 
Essex South — None. 
Franklin — Sereno D. Clark. 

Hampden East — Albert B. Peabody, Jeremy W. Tuck. 
Hampden West — Emerson Davis, d. d., Townsend Walker. 
Hampshire — Edward Clarke, Aaron M. Colton. 
Hampshire East — John M. Greene, Rowland Ayres. 
Mendon — Jacob Ide, d. d. 
Middlesex South — Elnathan E. Strong. 
Middlesex Union — Amos E. Ijawrence. 
Norfolk — Stephen H. Hayes, Lucius K. Eastman, Jr. 
Old Colony — Martin S. Howard. 
Plymouth — Alexander Fuller, Jr. 
Salem — Joseph Tfacy, d. d., Levi Brigham. 
Suffolk North — ■ William Barrows, Dorus Clark. 
Sicffolk Soitth—~Kd\Yin B. Webb, Edward S. Atwood. 



Taunton — Samuel Woodbury. 

Vineyard Sound — Joseph B. Clark. 

Wohurti — William J. Batt. 

Worcester Central — William A. McGinley, Merrill Richardson. 

Worcester Norths Samuel J. Austin, John F. Norton. 

Worcester South — Lewis F. Clark. 

Massachusetts Some Missionary Society — Abijah P. Marvin. 

Ex Officiis — Alonzo H. Quint, Secretai-y and Treasurer ; In- 
crease ]Sr. Tarbox, Statistical Secretary ; Henry M. Parsons, Pastor 
of First. Church, Springfield. 

HONOEARY MEMBERS. 
The following ministers were enrolled as Honorary Members : — 
Ariel E. P. Perkins, preacher of Home Missionary Sermon. 

Delegates to Corresponding JBodies the past year : — 
John Pike, to General Convention of Vermont. 
Samuel G. Buckingham, Committee to the General Conference 
of Massachusetts. 

Delegates from Corresponding Bodies: — 

Constantine Blodgett, d. d., from the Khode Island Congrega- 
tional Conference. 

Jonathan Clement, d. d., from the General Convention of Ver- 
mont. 

Joseph Haven, d. d., from the General Association of Illinois. 

Henry Cowles, from the Congregational Conference of Ohio. 

J. Crane, from the General Association of New York. 

Chester Fitch, from the General Assembly of the Presbyterian 
Church. 

J. A. Hawley, from the Presbyterian and Congregational Conven- 
tion of Wisconsin. 

Reuben Gaylord, from the General Association of Nebraska 
Territory. 

ORGANIZATION. 

Nahum Gale, d. d., of Lee, was chosen Moderator ; Lucius R. 
Eastman, Jr., of South Braintree, Scribe ; and Edson L. Clark, of 
Dalton, Assistant Scribe. 

Prayer was offered by the Moderator. 

The Rules of the Association were read and distributed by the, 
Secretary. 



COMMITTEES. 
The following Committees were appointed : — 
Credentials — Lewis F. Clark, Amos E. Lawrence, William 
Barrows. 

Arrangements — Henry M. Parsons, Moses M. Longley, Levi 
Brigham. 

Nomination of Committees — Stephen H. Hayes, Licrease N". 
Tarbox, Josiah Brewer. 

Accounts — Dorus Clark, Moses' M. Longley. 
Narrative of the - State of Religion — William A. McGinley, 
Rowland Ayres. 

Nomination of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies — Emerson 
Davis, D. D., Aaron M. Colton, Elnathan E. Strong. 

Ebenezer Alden, m. d., read a communication from the Massa- 
chusetts General Conference, which was laid on the table for future 
consideration. 

The Association listened to the report of the Treasurer. 

After receiving and adopting a Report from the Committee of 
Arrangements, the Association adjourned to a quarter before eight. 

HOME MISSIONARY SERMON. 

Public services were held at a quarter before eight. 

The Home Missionary Sermon was preached by Ariel E. P. 
Perkins of Ware, from Matt. v. 14: "Ye are the light of the 
world." The devotional exercises were conducted by William 
Barrows. 

Adjourned to Wednesday at 9 a. m. 

SECOND DAY. 

"Wednesday^ l^th June. The Association met according to ad- 
journment. After prayer by Jacob Ide, d. d., the roll was called 
and the minutes of the previous day were read and approved. 

UNION WITH GENERAL CONFERENCE. 

A Report was received from the Committee sent last year to the 
General Conference of Massachusetts and accepted. On motion 
of A. P. Marvin, and after discussion by Josiah Brewer, S. W. 
Hanks, John Pike, A. H. Quint, Joseph Tracy, d. d., Dorus Clark, 



6 

William Barrows, A, P, Marvin, and Emerson Davis, d. d., the 
Association voted unanimously to adopt the recommendation at 
the close of the Committee's report, viz : — 

"Your Committee recommend ttat the General Association give no further 
consideration to the subject of a Union -with the General Conference. Mean- 
while, your Committee further recommend that the General Association 
spare no pains to secure to itself fresh interest and renewed energy." 

In accordance with the above recommendation, H. M. Parsons 
introduced the following resolution, which was adopted, viz : — 

Resolved, That to secure renewed energy and fresh interest in the legit- 
imate objects for which this General Association exists, the subject be re- 
ferred to a committee to amend the rules of the Association, so far as neces- 
sary to promote these objects, and report at this session. 

William Barrows, Abijah P. Marvin, and Edwin R. Webb were 
appointed as such Committee. 

The following vote was passed on motion of H. M. Parsons, viz: 

Voted, That the communications from the General Conference be taken 
from the table, and that the Secretary be directed to acknowledge to the 
General Conference the receipt of the reply to the proposal of the General 
Association for a Union, and also communicate a statement of the action of 
this body upon the report of its Committee. 

EEPOETS OF DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

Reports of attendance upon Corresponding Bodies were pre- 
sented by the following delegates : — 

John Pike, delegate to General Convention of Vermont. 

Abijah P. Marvin, delegate to the General Associations of Illinois 
and Indiana. 

SALUTATIONS FROM CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

Salutations were received from Corresponding Bodies through 
the following delegates, viz : — 

Constantiue Blodgett, d. d., from the Congregational Conference 
of Rhode Island. 

Jonathan Clement, d. d., from the General Convention of Ver- 
mont. 

Henry Cowles, from the Congregational Convention of Ohio. 

Joseph Haven, d. d., from the General Association of Illinois. 

Chester Fitch, from the General Assembly of the Presbyterian 
Church. 



J. A. Hawley, from the Presbyterian and Congregational Con- 
vention of Wisconsin. 

Reuben Gaylord, from the General Association of IsTebraska Ter- 
ritory. 

In the temporary absence of the regular delegates, salutations 
were presented by 

M. E. Strieby from the General Association of New York. 

Salutations were received by letter thi-ough Edwin Johnson, 
from the General Conference of Maine ; Martin Kellogg, from the 
General Association of California ; and Anson Clark, from the Pres- 
byterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin. 

A letter was read from Enoch Sanford, reporting his attendance 
on the Congregational Conference of Rhode Island. 

Sereno D. Clark, Merrill Richardson, and Abijah P. Marvin were 
appointed a Committee to report resolutions on the State of the 
Country. 

Steadman W. Hanks, George F. Walker, and L. Henry Cobb 
were appointed a Committee to report resolutions on Temperance. 

The Committee on Accounts made a report which was adopted, 
and a tax of 75 cents for the coming year was voted. 

Adjourned to 22 p. m. 

Wednesday, p. m., 2-^ o'clock. After prayer by Emerson Davis, 
D. D., the Association listened to the reports from District Associa- 
tions. 

A hymn was then sung. 

The following question was taken up for discussion : — 

"In what way can the interest and spirituality of public worship 
be increased in our congregations ? " 

The discussion was carried on by Joseph Tracy, d. d., Henry 
Cowles, Merrill Richardson, Aaron M. Colton, Josiah Brewer, 
Steadman W. Hanks, and Alonzo H. Quint. 

Adjourned to 7^ o'clock. 

Wednesday Evening. Association met at 7^. o'clock. Prayer 
was offered by Rev. Dr. Yermilye of East Windsor, Connecticut. 

Statements as to the work among the freedmen were made by 
Martin Moore, of Boston, and J. A. Hawley, of Wisconsin. 

L. P. Rockwood presented the cause of the American Tract 
Society, New York. 



M. E. Strieby addressed the Association in reference to the 
work of the American Missionary Association. 

Joseph Tracy, d. d., i^resented the following resolution, viz: — 
Resolved, That the support and endowment of Liberia College is, in the 
judgment of this General Association, an object worthy of the serious and 
favorable consideration of the friends of sound learning and Christian civil- 
ization. 

The 7'esolution was adopted. 

The Association sang a hymn. 

Steadman W. Hanks spoke of the Seamen's Friend Society's 
work. 

E. D. Murphy, of Avon, Ct., and Alonzo H. Quint, gave some 
account of the labors of the Christian Commission. 

After prayer, by Professor Haven, the Association adjourned to 
Thursday, at 9 a. m. 

THIRD DAY. 

Thursday^ June 30. Association met according to adjournment. 

The roll was called. Prayer was offered by William W. Wood- 
worth. 

The minutes of the previous day were read. 

The pastoral letter was presented by Alfred Emerson. The let- 
ter was adopted, and the Secretary authorized to present copies to 
such religious newspapers as choose to publish it. 

The ISTarrative of the State of Religion was read by William A. 
McGinley, and was adopted, and ordered to be printed. 

Emerson Davis, d. d., presented the following report on Dele- 
gates to Corresponding Bodies, which was adopted, viz. : — 

To the General Conference of Maine : 

Primaries — Josiah Brewer, William A. Mandell. 
Substitutes — Stephen H. Hayes, Charles W. Wood. 

To the Generq^ Association of New Hampshire: 
Primaries — Edward W. Noble, Martin S. Howard. 
Substitutes — Ebenezer Douglass, William G. Tuttle. * 

To the General Convention of Vermont : 

Primaries — Alonzo B. Rich, Daniel L. Furber. 
Substitutes — Robert Crawford, d. d., Daniel L, Cady. 



To the Congregational Conference of R. I. : 
Primaries — Charles Brooks, Jotham B. Sewall. 
Substitutes — James Fletcher, Dorus Clark. 

To the General Associations of Connecticut and Oregon : 
Primaries — Aaron M. Colton, Samuel H. Tolman. 
Substitutes — John M. Green, Seth Sweetser, d. d. 

To the General Association of ISTew York : 

Primaries — Martin Tupper, Timothy G. Brainerd. 
Substitutes — Saml. M. Worcester, d. d., Saml. J. Spalding, d.d. 

To tlie General Conferences of Ohio and California : 
Primaries — Henry JB. Bh\ke, Amos H. Coolidge. 
Substitutes — George E. Fisher, Edmund Y. Garrette. 

To the General Association of Illinois and Indiana : 
Primaries — Caleb E. Fisher, Edward G. Thurber. 
Substitutes — Henry J. Richardson, Addison Ballard. 

To the Genei'al Association of Michigan: 

Primaries — Ezekiel Russell, d. d,, James P. Terry. 
Substitutes — Alexander C. Child, Isaac Dunham. 

To the Presbyterian and Congregational Conventions of Wis- 
consin and ^Nebraska : 
Primaries — Sereno D. Clark, Stephen R. Dennen. 
Substitutes — Richard Knight, Thomas T. Richmond. 

To the General Association of Iowa : 

Primaries — John Tatlock, Jr., Christopher M. Tyler. 
Substitutes — Nathaniel H. Eggleston, Alfred Emerson. 

To the General Associations of Minnesota and Kansas: 
Primaries — Theron G. Colton, Erastus Maltby. 
Substitutes — John C. Paine, Ralph Perry. 

To the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church : 
Primaries — James B. R. Walker, James C. Kimball. 
Substitutes — Zachary Eddy, d. d., Joseph C. Bodwell. 

To the Congregational Unions of England, Wales, and Canada : 
Primaries — Andrew J. Willard, Samuel J. Austin. 
Substitutes — Steadman W. Hanks, Jacob Roberts. 

2 



10 

CONCERT OF PEAYEE FOE THE COUNTEY. 
The following resolution, on the observance of the Concert of 
Prayer for the Country, was presented by Henry M. Parsons, and 
adopted by the Association, viz. : — 

Resolved, That this General Association renew its recommendation to set 
apart the fourth Sabbath evening of each month for a meeting of prayer in 
behalf of the country and our army, and navy, and also to take a contribu- 
tion at each meeting in behalf of the Christian Commission. 

Emerson Davis, d. d., presented the following preamble and 
resolution, which were adopted, viz. : — 

Whereas, The Providence of God is opening, at the South, a field of philan- 
thropic and spiritual labor of unusual promise and urgency ; and whereas 
the American Missionary Association, by its evangelical character, its tried 
devotion to the welfare of the slave, and its prompt and efficient labors 
among the freedmen, seems specially fitted for this work, therefore, 

Resolved, That we most cordially commend the American Missionary As- 
sociation to the churches of this commonwealth, as a suitable channel through 
which to reach the freedmen of the South with temporal benefactions, edu- 
cation, and the gospel of Christ. 

CHANGES IN THE RULES. 

William Barrows, in behalf of the Committee on Changes in the 
Constitution, made the following report, which was adopted by the 
Association, viz. : — 

As it is deemed necessary for harmonious and desirable action, that . any 
important changes in the general management of this body should be discuss- 
ed and approbated by the local associations constituting it, your Committee 
would recommend that the following changes be suggested to the several as- 
sociations for their consideration, and that they be requested to report their 
views on the same to this committee, before the 1st of April next, and that 
this Committee report at the next meeting of the General Association 

We suggest the question whether the annual meetings of the General As- 
sociation should be held in Boston on anniversary week, or in different 
places, according to some general plan. We suggest whether it is desirable 
so to change our present order of services as to include a report of ministe- 
rial statistics and necrology, a concio ad clerum, and essays and discussions 
on professional, theological, and practical questions, and questions of denomi- 
national polity and usage ; and that, if the meetings be held in Boston, two 
or three hours be devoted to free social intercourse, and a dinner in the af- 
ternoon of the day. If the meetings be held among the different churches 
in the country, we suggest the same general programme, with more extended 
time and exercises. And we suggest that the sermons, essays, and discus- 



11 

sions, so far as they are written exercises, be prepared by persons assigned 
under a special appointment. 

TEMPERANCE. 

S. W. Hanks, from a special committee, reported the following 
resolutions on tlie subject of Temperance, which were adopted, 
viz. : — 

Resolved, That the increase of intemperance in the community is an alarm- 
ing evil, calling for the prompt action of every minister of the gospel. 

Resolved, That it is the duty of every minister of Christ, by example and 
precept and instruction from the pulpit, or from house to house, to exert his 
influence against the custom of using intoxicating drinks as a beverage. 

Resolved, That the history of the Temperance Reformation, under the 
labors of Dr. Lyman Beecher and other ministers of the gospel, affords abun- 
dant encouragement for persevering efforts for the suppression of the evils of 
intemperance. 

Resolved, That the law relating to the sale of intoxicating drinks is an 
evidence of advancing civilization in the community, and should be sustained 
by every friend of good morals. 

CHOICE OF OFFICERS. 

Alonzo H. Quint was chosen Secretary, Treasurer, and Statistical 
Secretary for three years. 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

Sereno D. Clarke, from the Committee on the State of the 
Country, presented the following resolutions, which were passed, 
viz. : — 

Resolved, That we render devout thanks to the Sovereign of nations for 
the many successes He has given our arms, in repressing the present gigan- 
tic rebellion against our national life ; that He has moved the President, 
while defending the government, to issue his proclamation of emancipation, 
and to elevate the negroes to the dignity of soldiers of freedom, inspired him 
with the apparent willingness to follow the leadings of His Providence, and 
to inaugurate such measures as promise the entire overthrow of slavery in 
the United States. 

Resolved, That we regard the present terrible war, wluch is desolating 
some portion of our fair inheritance, destroying the lives of many of our 
noblest young men, as a special judgment of God for our great and manifold 
sins — especially the sin of negro slavery, our devotion to pecuniary interests 
and selfish gratification, in violation of the requirement of entire consecration 
to His glory in the salvation of men. 



12 

Resolved, That we feel it to be our first great duty to repent with true godly 
sorrow, both as ministers and members of churches ; to confess and forsake 
our personal and public transgressions ; to humble ourselves so low before 
God that He can consistently roll away this dark cloud of His judgment, 
and restore national peace and prosperity. 

Resolved, That we ought to realize the solemnity of living in this historic 
period of our country ; the momentous responsibilities which God by this war 
and its terrible acts of righteousness is throwing upon us, as ministers and 
churches, in liberating and putting into our hands to educate civilly and relig- 
iously thousands, and prospectively millions of slaves, so that their freedom 
wUl be a real blessing, both to the slaves and the nation ; in opening to our 
Christian enterprise other rich fields promising abundant harvest; in placing 
us in the position in which He bids us stem the torrents of immorality and 
impiety which are rolling in, and will for years roll In upon us, as legitimate 
consequences of the war;- and in summoning us, as His elect host, to engage 
in the conflict of thought and opinion, almost surely following this fearful 
conflict of arms ; that we ought especially to realize our danger of failing to 
discharge the duties of the times, to which, if we prove recreant, civil and 
ecclesiastical liberty throughout the world will mourn, succeeding genera- 
tions reproach us, and God hurl upon us still more desolating judgments. 

Resolved, That in the depths of humility we ought to look to God In ear- 
nest, believing prayer, that larger measure of the spirit of holiness may rest 
upon us, as ministers of Christ, whom God Is specially requiring to do our 
special work with special fidelity ; that by hourly living In communion with 
Him, we may preach the momentous truths of the gospel, in all their living 
power, as the present crisis demands ; that we may possess and manifest the 
patriotism which is alone kindled at the cross of Christ ; and may thus become 
the honored Instruments of diffusing the same spirit of entire consecration to 
Him whose ambassadors we are, and the same pure, Christ-like patriotism 
throughout our country. 

Resolved, That we assure our brave army, both ofiicers and soldiers, who 
have left their homes to suffer, bleed, and die for us, that they shall be the 
daily subjects of our prayers, that they may be protected in danger, cheered 
in sorrow, and strengthened In weariness, may have the skill and heroism to 
discharge their perilous duties in a manner acceptable to God and their 
country, especially that Christ would pardon them through His cleansing 
blood, and sanctify them by His Spirit ; that they may be prepared either to 
die on the field of strife, or return to adorn their homes by their Christian vir- 
tues, and receive the thanks and congratulations of their fellow-citizens as the 
preservers of our great Kepublic. 

Resolved, That we cordially sympathize with the sick and wounded in our 
hospitals, and with the bereaved wives, parents, brothers, and sisters who 
are now clad in the weeds of sorrow all over our land. 

Resolved, That while we regard war as one of the direst scourges of man, 
we wiU sustain our Government in all Christian measures to defend our 



13 

Union, to protect and extend our free institutions. To accomplish an object 
so noble and so beneficent, though obtained by the waste of treasure and 
blood, we hereby pledge our influence, our property, and our sons. 

Resolved, That the colored people of our land, both bond and free, by 
their wisely refraining from all attempts at insurrection and all irregular vio- 
lence, by their promptness in seizing every opportunity to improve their con- 
dition, by their readiness to take up arms, by their aptitude for military 
discipline, by their undaunted valor in the deadly conflict, and by their 
humble reliance on the guidance of God, have fairly earned not only the 
respect and confidence of their countrymen, but a right to all the privileges 
and immunities of freemen ; and that we can neither do justice to them, nor 
bring the rebellious States back te loyalty, nor expect the free favor of the 
great Father of us all, until every barrier to their advancement in civil 
and military life is taken away. 

The resolutions were discussed by Merrill Richardson, Henry 
M. Parsons, Abijah P. Marvin. 

APPOINTMENTS FOE 1865. 

The following appointments for next year were made : — 

Place — Medford or Cambridge. 

Preacher of Home Missionary Sermon — Primary: Eden B. 
Foster, d. d. Substitute, Jacob M. Manning. 

Committee to prepare Schedule of Questions — Charles R. 
Palmer, James Fletcher, William M. Barber. 

Committee on Pastoral Letter —Joseph C. Bodwell, Charles E. 
Reed, Wm. H. Willcox. 

Committee of Publication — Alonzo H. Quint, Increase M. Tar- 
box, Isaac P. Langworthy. 

GENEEAL CONGEEGATIONAL CONVENTION. 

Alonzo II. Quint presented the following preamble and resolu- 
tion, yiz. : — 

In view of the new conditions of moral and religious enterprise in our 
country, arising from the peculiar state of public affairs, this Association 
recognizes the new responsibilities thrown upon our denomination. 

And as several General Associations or Conferences have already voted in 
favor of holding a General Convention of our churches, to consider their du- 
ties, and have appointed Committees with power to unite in caUing such a 
Convention, — 



14 

Resolved, That this General Association, approving of the proposed meet- 
ing, do therefore appoint a committee of five, with power to join other com- 
mittees in calling a Convention of our churches. 

The propositions having been discussed by Henry M. Parsons, 
Alonzo H. Quint, Abijah P. Marvin, John Pike, Josiah Brewer, 
Reuben Gaylord, and William A. McGinley, was unanimously 
adopted. In accordance with the above vote, Alonzo PI. Quint, 
Emerson Davis, d. b., Isaac P. Langworthy, Joshua W. Wellman, 
and Nathaniel H. Eggleston, were appointed to act as such Com- 
mittee. 

Adjourned to 2 J p. m. 

Thursday, p. m. The Association convened at half-past two for 
public service. The sermon was preached by Martin S. Howard, 
from John v. 17 : " But Jesus answered them. My Father worketh 
hitherto, and I work," The devotional exercises were conducted 
by Robert Crawford, d. d., and Nahum Gale, d. d. 

The Lord's Sujaper was administered by Reuben Gaylord and 
Chester Fitch. 

VOTE OF THANKS. 
It was unanimously 

Resolved, That this Association very gratefully acknowledge the genial 
welcome and the generous hospitality extended to us, so characteristic of the 
people of Springfield, and that we also tender our sincere thanks to the local 
Committee of Arrangements, and especially to the Pastor of the First 
Church, for their efficient cooperation and earnest efforts in promoting the 
interests of this meeting. And we cherish this occasion among our pleasant 
memories of Christian privilege and Christian fellowship. 

Henry Cowles led in prayer. 

The minutes were then read and approved, when, after benedic- 
tion by the Moderator, the Association adjourned. 

NAHUM GALE, Moderator. 

L. R. Eastmaist, Je., Scribe. 
E. L. Clark, Assistant Scribe. 

A true copy of the minutes. 

Alojstzo H. Quint, Secretary. 



MRHATIVE OF THE STATE OF EELIGIOI. 



Twenty-five District Associations have presented reports upon 
the state of rehgion in their respective Hraits. Two have not been 
reported. In the main these narratives agree in the following par- 
ticulars, namely : 1st. That in material prosperity the churches 
have rarely if ever been more blessed than at present. This is 
manifest in freedom from pecuniary embarrassment, the prompt- 
ness with which funds have been raised for repairing, building 
places of public worship, and the general tone of worldly inde- 
pendence everywhere appai-ent. 

The Sabbath schools are growing stronger in their hold upon 
the churches, an increasing reliance being felt in their efficiency as 
an instrumentality in leading the young to Christ, and advancing 
in a certain and permanent manner his kingdom. 

That the temperance cause, on the whole, is decidedly on the 
wane. Throughout the commonwealth is deeply felt the entire 
inefficiency of the means which have been relied upon during the 
past few years to check the jjrogress of intemperance, and the 
urgent demand made upon the churches to enter once more upon 
this work with determined vigor, relying for success, under the 
blessing of God, upon unceasing vigilance, and the constant, faith- 
ful application of God's truth. 

That everywhere the hearts of the people have opened in a 
good degree with the growing demands of the time upon their 
material aid. The churches have supported the older organization, 
and contributed to the new ones which have sprung up in our na- 
tion's trial, with a liberality which j)romises a greatly permanent 
expansion of their benevolence. 

But no feature in the reports is more prominent than the 
development of genuine Christian patriotism, love of country, and 
reverence for law not merely as sentiments, but rooted in deep 
conviction of the reason and conscience. As God, in the sharp 



16 

lessons of war, enters every town and cottage, blighting and sun- 
dering the dearest hopes and ties known to human hearts, our 
people are beginning to understand and appreciate the true value 
of blessings of which they have only boasted, and to recognize the 
authority of God in the affiiirs of nations. " The Lord reigneth," 
is beginning to be felt as a fact. 

And amid all the excitement and confusion incident to a great 
civil wax*, in which God is cleansing the nation, he has not for- 
gotten his church. Many most precious revivals have occurred in 
various parts of the State, most of them of unusual magnitude. 

Prayer has been frequent. Christians encouraged, and the king- 
dom of Christ enlarged. 'New and more glorious conceptions of 
the power and character of God have dawned upon the minds of 
his people, leading to humility, faith, and love. The present con- 
dition of the churches leads us to hope that they are surely r sing 
to a higher and broader plane of Christian life. 



PASTORAL LETTER. 



The following is the Pastoral Letter presented at the meeting of the Mass. Gen. Asso- 
ciation in Springfield June 23, by Kev. Alfred Emerson, of Fitchburg. It was prepared in 
part by him and in part by Rev. E. P. Smith, of Pepperell, who has for more than a year 
had general charge of the work of the Christian Commission in the Army of the Cumber- 
land : — • 



Dear Beethren: — 

The record of tlie Church of Christ becomes more and more eventful 
■with every passing year. Each new event evolves new responsibility. 
Especially is it so amid the death grapple with slavery and rebellion, which 
now is taxing the resources of the nation to the utmost. 

It cannot therefore be inappropriate to call to mind in this letter some of 
the duties which the passing history of the kingdom of our Lord makes 
imperative upon us, as churches and disciples. 

Look at some of the facts. The young men of the land are in arms. 
Many of them will return no more. They who do come back are to tone 
and shape society for at least two generations. For not a few of them 
must be men of mark at any time. And for the rest, with three to five 
years of momentous living, few will return to be ordinary men. And then 
we must remember that in coming years, as never before, the prestige of 
life in the field is to give influence among the American people. Thus the 
future, as well as the present, is in the hands of the army. Now these 
young men are in a condition at once very perilous and very hopefiil. 
Dear brethren, do they not claim at our hands a large increase of interest 
and of effort ? 

Two opposite accounts come from the army. One is of increased'reck- 
lessness, the other of peculiar susceptibility to religious influence. Both 
are true. The first feeling of a recruit is freedom fi"om restraint. He is 
a soldier now — not a citizen, or a son, or a father, or even a man, but a 
soldier. He becomes reckless, wicked. But after a few months in the field, 
amid its narrow escapes, the graves of his comrades, its wounds and sick- 
ness, not unfrequently in utter disgust at the extreme wickedness of others, 
he begins to feel his loss of character, and to hunger and thirst for some- 
thing better. Speak kindly to that man of Christ and eternity, bring him 
in at a soldiers' prayer-meeting, and none so eager as he to listen, so ready 
to obey. 



18 

Thus it has come to pass that the character of many of our older regi- 
ments has become wonderfully changed for the better, as years have passed 
on. The men have yielded to wise and happy Christian influence. Those 
have become humble followers of Christ who scarcely ever entered the 
sanctuary at home. The infidel and the scoffer have bowed before the 
cross. Thus, too, we have to record the remarkable fact that Christian 
effort, the past year, has been far more fruitful in the camp than in our own 
cities and villages. Still strange contrasts are seen in the army — of gam- 
ing and psahn singing, of prevailing sin and abounding grace, of prayer 
and profaneness ; such profaneness as we never hear at home, such prayer as 
the churches know nothing of. In the army there is such faithful, fearless 
piety as we can scarcely find in all the world beside. The truth is, virtue 
there has its hot-bed, as weU as vice, pne campaign is an ordinary life- 
time. In such circumstances character, good or bad, matures with wonder- 
ful rapidity. It is as when lava is pouring from the bosom of the volcano. 
In an hour it takes form, not to be changed till the heavens are no more. 
Thus the army is not only the hope of the nation ; it is also the field of 
destiny to hundreds of thousands, and as suggested already, in no small 
degree, of the country itself 

How important then, at this hour, the work we have to do for the sol- 
dier — and how full of hope. In the words of one, a few weeks since, in 
camp : " The army has become a missionary field of the most extraordinary 
character the world has seen. Nothing is like it, or has been like it in the 
world. The church has a work to do in respect to this which she does not 
half appreciate. She must awake to far more earnest effort, far more ef- 
ficient cooperation, than she has rendered yet." The incentives to action 
are the strongest that can be presented : the salvation of multitudes who 
could never be reached before ; of multitudes who can never be reached 
again, — a wise care for the vast interest of the future, depending on the 
spiritual condition of the returning troops. Shall they come back to be a 
blessing or a curse ? As soldiers usually come, or as Cromwell's did, to be 
foremost in every good enterprise ? " 

Our work for the soldiers is urgent, too. It must be done quickly If at aU. 
It cannot be deferred. Soon he will lie on " his gory bed," or he will be a 
soldier no more. We can toil for him to-day ; to-morrow it will be too 
late. ' 

And, dear brethren, let us never forget that the soldiers' claims on us are 
high and peculiar. Certainly we must not neglect or undervalue any other 
field of Christian enterprise. We must not relax our endeavors in behalf 
of the Christless at home and abroad, the Catholic, the freedman, or the 
slave. Still, we say the claims of the defender of our country are high and 
peculiar. They far outrun every other of humanity, of brotherhood, of 
Christian philanthropy. We owe him a debt of gratitude, which many lightly 
appreciate, but which we can never pay. His body is the rampart which 
holds back the deluge of war from our homes. His valor makes possible this 



19 

peaceful life in our communities. All we have his valor makes our own. 
And, oh, at how stern a sacrifice ! Every endurance on the field and in the 
hospital, every torture in the rebel prison, life itself — this is the cost to him. 
The man who dies for us ! Can the claims of any other be compared with 
his ? Passing in a moment away, shedding his blood for us, are we not 
solemnly bound, if we can, to make it sure that, for the soldier, the precious 
blood of Jesus shall avail in the last solemn day ? 

As thoughtfully we weigh aU these considerations, is it not plain that care 
for the soldiers — for all the defenders of our country, whether by sea or 
land — is the duty of the present hour ? 

And how is it to be done ? Through every instrument, every agency 
God has put into our hand. 

Let faithful chaplains know, and let their regiments be made to feel, 
that the chaplain is the representative to them of*the piety and sympathy 
of the churches. Let choice reading for gratuitous distribution be furnished 
with overflowing liberality, so that the hungry soldier shall never ask in 
vain for the bread of life. Let every follower of Christ faithfully observe 
the concert of prayer for the country on the fourth Sabbath evening in 
every month. And thence, for the soldier, let such fervent petitions rise as 
God wiU not disregard. There and everywhere let there be such earnest 
interest in the soldier's welfare as shall show our gratitude to him and to 
God for what he has done — our deep concern in what still he has to do. 

Many young men in the army are gone from our churches and congre- 
gations. As individuals let these be warmly remembered by ministers and 
Christian friends. They are out of sight — they wander in outlying pas- 
tures — yet stiU they are of the flock and the fold. Do they not need, may 
they not claim, special interest and special care of those beside the stiU 
waters at home ? Many of our Christian brethren have been absent for 
years. Could anything be more proper, more salutary in itself, more grate- 
ful to the heart of the war-worn veteran than words of Christian coun- 
sel and cheer and affection addressed to him personally by his pastor, by 
the church to which he belongs ? Where is the church that has done its 
whole duty in respect to those dear absent brethren, its fighting members ? 
The Christian Commission is an instrumentality bom of the times, and 
already sealed of God. It is the indispensable complement of every other 
agency. It cheers the chaplain. It aids him in giving the Word of God to 
those longing for intellectual and spiritual food. It carries the prayers and 
alms, the piety and the solicitudes of the sanctuary and fireside, every comfort 
in its power, to bring directly to our sons and brothers in camp and hospital, 
on picket post, and in line of battle. To men gathered in groups, its dele- 
gate brings a fresh invoice of home religion. His sympathies are warm and 
gushing, and he speaks of Jesus and danger and duty as no other man can 
speak. His words are reinforced by the most tender associations, and they 
awaken memories that keep up the sermon long after the preaching is over 
and the camp fires are gone out. Wonderfully have these efforts been 



20 

blessed of God. Cliapel tents and shady groves in Virginia, Tennessee, and 
Georgia have witnessed revival scenes unknown before, even in this land 
of revivals. 

The delegates say, on reaching their field, " I had no conception of the 
blessedness of this work." " The churches do not understand it." " It is 
apostolic." "I feel as if I was treading closer in the Master's footsteps 
than ever before." " I have been thinking all day of that judgment wel- 
come : ' Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my 
brethren, ye have done it unto me.' " 

So delegates speak. And the permanent agents, who have been toiling 
in the field fi-om the beginning, are amazed that the churches do not wake 
up to their duty and their opportunity. Thanks be to God for what has 
been achieved. But t^e whole army has not been reached. Far fi-om it. 
Wickedness abounds. In multitudes still, officers and men are becoming more 
hardened and reckless. To many old regiments the bread of life has not 
been offered. Ten new ones a week are going into the field. Thousands 
of men are falling every day. What we do for the soldier must be done 
quickly — now. 

Brethren, sustain the Christian Commission. Give it the largest possible 
efficiency. It is one of the best organized, the most economical, the most 
needed, the most successfid agencies that ever cheered the heart of benevo- 
lence, or brought relief to man's temporal or spiritual necessities. Give it 
a large place in your heart and in your contributions. Let its treasury 
overflow till its work is done. If possible, send your pastor as a delegate, 
and fill his hands with gifts for the soldier, your tokens of love and gratitude 
to men who are enduring and periling everything for you. His short ab- 
sence, amid the appalling scenes of war, will prove a blessing to him and 
the flock to which he ministers. May be, as others have done, he will bring 
back from the army the spirit of revival, the richest gift of heaven to the 
people of his charge. 

Dear brethren, by our faith in God, the issue of this struggle is not doubt- 
ful. It seems now not to be far distant. But whether distant or not, amid 
the fearfiil scenes that yet must come, by every means in our hand, let us 
be faithful to the soldier. With God's blessing, these noble men shall give 
us back our country, with all its afiiuence of good. They shall rid our land 
of the curse of centuries, and establish universal freedom. They shall make 
the American name a praise and a blessing in all the earth. They shall 
send down the wise and happy institutions of the fathers to the remotest 
times. Dear brethren, when this fearfiil contest is over, and multitudes 
have returned to share with us the fruits of their valor — while other mul- 
titudes sleep in the shadow of the moiintain and the forest — beside the 
hamlet and the river which their heroic deeds have made immortal, may 
we be happy in the consciousness that, as in the eye of God, we have 
been faithful to them in every tender human solicitude, every earnest 
endeavor for their eternal welfare and the Master's honor. 



TEEASUEER'S EEPOET. 



REPORT FOR 1864 

General Association of Massachusetts, 

In account loiih Increase N. Tarbox, Treasurer. 

1864. Dr. 

To paid for Treasurer's Account Book, $ 83 

Isaac P. Langworthy, deficit of last year 14 41 

T. R. Marvin, for tickets and blanks, 6 50 

Postage, 10 26 

Crocker & Brewster, for blanks for 1863 5 25 

" " in full for printing Minutes, 179 31 

$216 66 

1864. Cr. 

By Cash rec'd from Hampden East Association, $7 00 

" " " " Brookfield Association, 8 50 

" " " " Taunton Association, 4 00 

" " " " Mendon Association, 7 00 

" " " " Suffolk South Association, 13 00 

" " " " Suftblk North Association, • 11 40 

" " " " Worcester North Association, 6 00 

" " " " Worcester South Association, 5 50 

'•■ " " " Worcester Central Association, 9 00 

" " " " Berkshire South Association, 5 50 

" " " " Plymouth Association, 6 50 

" " " " Norfolk Association, 11 50 

" " " " Andover Association, 10 50 

" " " " Middlesex Union Association . . • 11 50 

" '■ " " Hampden West Association, 4 60 

" " " " Franklin Association, 12 00 

" " " " Middlesex South Association, 5 00 

" " " " Old Colony Association, 5 00 

" " " " Vineyard Sound Association, 3 CO 

" , " " " Hampshire East Association, 7 20 

" " " " Essex North Association, 7 00 

" " " " Hampshire Association, 6 00 

" " " " Essex South Association, 3 00 

" " " " Woburn Association, 6 65 

" " '• " Brewster Association, 1 80 

" " " " From individual members, 2 75 

" " " " Copies sold, 2 25 

$183 75 

Balance due the Treasurer, '. 32 81 

$216 56 



ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 



The order in wlilcli the several Associations have the offer of receiving 
the Annual Meeting op the General Association"; Essex North 
having the session of 1865 : 

Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Vineyard Sound, Salem, Berkshire South, 
Mendon, Andover, Brewster, Taunton, Hampshire, Essex South, Hamp- 
shire East, Norfolk, Berkshire North, Middlesex South, Brookfield, Old 
Colony, Plymouth, Hampden East, Essex North, Hampden West, Franklin, 
Worcester South, Woburn, Worcester North, Middlesex Union, Worcester 
Central. 

The order in which the several Associations shall appoint one of their 
number as Preacher of the Associational Sermon; Plymouth ap- 
pointing the Preacher of 3 865 : 

Worcester Central, Suffolk North, Suffolk South, Salem, Berkshire North, 
Vineyard Sound, Essex South, Franklin, Worcester South, Mendon, Hamp- 
den East, Brookfield, Hampden West, Middlesex South, Norfolk, Hamp- 
shire, Hampshire East, Worcester North, Old Colony, Plymouth, Taunton, 
Middlesex Union, Woburn, Essex North, Brewster, Andover, Berkshire 
South. 

The order in which a Committee will be appointed from the several Asso- 
ciations to prepare the Pastoral Letter, — one from Woburn being 
appointed in 1864, who will prepare the Letter to be reported in 1865. 

Brewster, Berkshire North, Mendon, Vineyard Sound, Taunton, Essex 
North, Middlesex South, Plymouth, Hampshire, Hampden East, Suffolk 
North, Suffolk South, Essex South, Middlesex Union, Woburn, Brook- 
field, Hampshire East, Franklin, Norfolk, Old Colony, Andover, Worces- 
ter Central, Worcester South, Worcester North, Hampden West, Berkshire 
South, Salem. 

The Committee for preparing the Schedule of Questions, ordered 
by Ptule IX, Section 7, is taken from the several Associations in alpha- 
betical order, — the Committee appointed in 1864 to report in 1865 being 
taken from Essex South. 



23 



Delegates to Corresponding Bodies are selected from the several 
Associations in rotation. At the meeting in 1865 one Substitute Delegate 
from each District Association will be appointed to the Body whose name 
stands in the opposite column. It is the privilege of each Association to 
nominate a person, who will, regularly, become Primary the succeeding year : 



Andover, and Mendon, 

Berkshire North, and Middlesex South, 

Berkshire South, and Middlesex Union, 

Norfolk, (two,) 

Brewster, and Old Colony, 

Brookfield, and Plymouth, 

Essex North, and Salem, 

Essex South, and Suffolk North, 

Franklin, and Suifolk South, 

Hampden East, and Taunton, 

Hampden West, and Vineyard Sound, 

Hampshire, and Woburn, 

Hampshire East, and Worcester Central, 

Worcester North, and Worcester South, 



California, and Ohio. 

England, and Canada. 

Indiana, and Illinois. 

Iowa. 

Maine. 

Michigan. 

New Hampshire. 

New York. 

Rhode Island. 

Vermont. 

Wisconsin, and Nebraska. 

Kansas, and Minnesota. 

General Assembly, (N. S.) 

Connecticut, and Oregon. 



Changes from year to year are made in the following manner : — The 
column of Associations remained fixed, the lowest name in the column of 
States one year, is placed at the head of its own list the next year, the 
others in that hst being lowered, each one line. Thus, next year, " Con- 
necticut, and Oregon" will stand opposite " Andover, and Mendon;" and 
the remainder will foUow in order. 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



EXPLANATIONS. 

1. Associations are arranged in alphabetical order; Towns, alphabeti- 
cally in each Association ; Churches in each town, according to age ; and 
of each Church, (1) its town, (2) itslocality in the town, and (3) its name, 
which name is always followed, or intended to be, by " ch." 

2. The location of Churches not found in the tables where they have 
hitherto appeared, will be ascertained by referring to the Index of Towns. 

3. The " total " of Ministers in each table, is reckoned by the tables, 
not by membership in the Association ; although the membership is given 
for the convenience of the Association. " Resident " are those who reside 
in Massachusetts. 

4. The columns specifying Churches and Ministers are corrected up 
to 1864, Aug. 1, or, the time of publication: Church members are reported 
for the last day of the year preceding, though for convenience of reference 
dated 1864, Jan. 1 : Admissions, removals, and baptisms cover the year 
1863 : "Absent" are not additional to " males," "females," and " total," but 
included in them : " Sabbath School " includes total membership of teachers 
and scholars at the time when most numerous during 1863, covering " branch 
schools " when under the exclusive care of the reporting Church. 

5. Churches organized since 1863, are reported with their original mem- 
bership, but are not included in the summaries. 

6. Dates of Church organization printed in italics, are those which have 
been authenticated for this report by reference to original records ; those 
not so designated may be correct, but the Statistical Secretary has not been 
able to obtain knowledge on the subject. 

7. Dates earlier than 1752 are given in "old style." To reduce these 
to " new style,"^ — if it be a date in the 17th century, add ten days ; if it be 
a date of the 18th century (prior to 1752,) add eleven days. 

8. " Ordained " denotes the date on which the person was originally set 
apart to the ministry "by the laying on of hands;" "Installed" denotes 
the date of his present pastorate. 

9. All Post-office addresses are to be found in the Index of Ministers, 
and not in the tables. The Toivns, in the latter, are often different from 
the Post-office addresses in the former. 

10. In no instance is any number in these Statistics supplied from the 
returns of previous years ; blanks signify ignorance or carelessness. Nor is 
a single figure inserted without reliable authority. 

11. See " Remarks " at the close of the tables. 

I. N. T. 



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REMARKS UPON THE STATISTICS. 



In tlie absence of Rev. Mr. Tarbox, under wliose care tlie Statistics of the 
present issue (excepting the Summary) were prepared, I add a statement 
regarding the number of churches as given in the last three years. 

In 1860, there were enumerated 488; embracing all the churches of our 
denomination in the State, and with actual reports from each church. 

In 1861, the number was 490. The reports were left imperfect upon the 
sudden departure of the Statistical Secretary for the War ; but they were 
faithfully perfected, as far as possible, by Rev. Richard G. Greene. 

In 1862, the number of churches given in the Summary was 494; but a 
careful examination shows that a mistake in reckoning made an error of three. 
The true number was 491. The changes from the preceding year were 
these : Whately 2d church was dropped, — apparently extinct, — and two 
chm'ches in South Maiden had been consolidated into one ; while a mission in 
Lynn was wrongly reckoned as a church. On the other hand, three churches 
have been organized : Florence Church, in Northampton, a church at Gro- 
ton Junction, and one in Somerset. 

In 1863, the. number is printed as 490 ; but only 489 appear in the tables. 
The changes had been these : the church in West Boxford, and Beverly 4th 
church were drojjped, — unaccountably, — and churches in Pawtucket and 
Seekonk had been thrown into Rhode Island by the change in the State 
line. On the other hand, a church had been organized in Plymouth, and 
one at " Salisbury Point " is mentioned, but without any report. 

In the Statistics for this year, the number of churches is 488. The church 
at " Salisbury Point " disappears, and the Puritan Church, Sandwich, is con- 
sidered extinct, and the church at West Boxford has reappeared. 

Twenty-one churches, it will be seen, have made no report. Eight of 
these are in Berkshire North Association, a delinquency due to the successive 
changes in the office of scribe in that Association. The other churches are 
Mt. Washington, Eastham, Mendon, Stowe, Port Norfolk, Milton (2d), East 
Bridgewater, Brookline, Canton, Cotuit, Sandwich (Monument), Holmes' 
Hole, and Webster. Hyannis appears in two Associations, but it is reckoned 
only once in the Summary ; and Seekonk, which is in Rhode Island, is also 
omitted from the Summary. It is very probable that next year will find full 
statistics. 

It is gratifying to see that the chui'ches made a substantial gain in 1863, 
both in members and in the Sabbath school. A. H. Q. 



NAMES OF MINISTERS, 

In alphabetical order, with the Post- Office address of each, and with the number of the 
Association in which each name occurs in the Statistics. 



Abbe, Frederick E., Abinglon. 16 
Abbot, Joseph, b. d., Beverly. 19 
Adams, Lucien K., Petersham. 26 
Adams, Nehemiah, o. d., Boston. 2] 
Aiken, Jamea, Hanover. 18 
Albro, John A., d. d., Cambridge. 20 
Alden, Ebenezer, Jr., Marshfield. 18 
Alden, Edmund K., South Boston. 21 
Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead. 19 
Allen, Cyrus W,, East Jaffrey, N. H. 26 
Allen, Ephraim W., South Berwick, Me. 7. 
Allen, George E., Chelsea. 20 
Allen, William, b. d., Northampton. 
Alvord, Frederick, Monson. 9 
Alvord, John W., Boston. 21 
Ames, Marcus, Lancaster. 20 
Anderson, Rufus, d. d., Boston. 20 
Angier, Luther H., Sandwich. 23 
Angier, Marshall B., Sturbridge. 5 
Anthony, George N., Marlboro'. 14 
Ashley, Samuel S., Northboro'. 25 
Atwood, Edward S., GrantviUe. 21 
Austin, F. D., Royalston. 26 
Austin, Samuel J., Oxford. 25, 26 
Ayres, Rowland, Hadley. 13 
Babcock, Daniel H., Shirley. 15 
Backus, Joseph W., Lowell. 1 
Bacon, James M., Essex. 7 
Baker, Abijah R , South Boston. 20, 21 
Baldwin, Joseph B., West Cummington. 11 
Ballard, Addison, Williamstown. 2 
Bancroft, David, Prescott. 12 
Barber, William M., South Danvers. 7 
Bardwell, Horatio, d.d., Oxford. 25 
Barney, James O., Seekonk, R. I. 22 
Barnum, Samuel W., Stamford, Ct. 26 
Barrows, Elijah P., d. d., Andover. 1 
Barrows, Homer, Plaistow, N. H. 17 
Barrows, William, Reading. 20, 24 
Barton, Frederick A., Indian Orchard. 9 
Barton, Walter, Amherst. 12 
Bascom, John, Williamstown. 2 



Bates, Philander, North Truro. 4 
Bait, William J., Bedford. 24 
Beaman, Charles C, Salem. 7 
Beaman, Warren H., North Hadley. 12 
Bean, David M., South Maiden. 15, 20 
Beane, Samuel, Norton. 22 
Beard, Spencer F., Andover. 1 
Beechthold, A. H., Boston. 20 
Beckwith, George C, d. d., Boston. 20 
Beecher, Charles, Georgetown. 6 
Beeoher, William H., North Brookfield. 5 
Belden, William W., East Attleboro'. 22 
Bell, James M., Ashby. 15 
Bessom, William H., Boston. 23 
Bigelow, Andrevi', Medfield. 13 
Billings, Richard S., Shelburne. 8 
Bingham, Joel S., East Boston. 20 
Bisbee, John H., Worthington. 11 
Biscoe, Thomas C, Grafton. 27 
Bixby, Joseph P., Boston. 21 
Blagden, George W., d. d., Boston. 20 
Blake, Henry B., Belchertown. 12 
Blake, Mortimer, Taunton. 22 
Blanchard, Amos, d. d., Lowell. 1 
Blanchard, Edmund H., Warwick. 8 
Bliss, Charles R., South Reading. 9, 24 
Blodgetl, Edward P., Greenwich. 12 
Boardman, M. B., Lynnfield. 7 
Bodwell, Joseph C, Woburn. 24 
Bonney, N. G., Peru. 2 
Boutelle, Thomas, Fitchburg. 26 
Bowler, George W., Westfield. 10 
Boynton, Chas, F., Hubbardston. 26. 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax. 18 
Braman, Milton P., d. d., Auburndale. 19 
Breed, David, Attleboro'. 22 
Breed, William J., Brookline. 14 
Bremner, David, Boxford. 7 
Brewer, .losiah. Great Barrington. 3 
Brewster, Cyrus, Readville. 11 
Bridgman, Chester, Ludlow. 8 
Bridgman, Lewis, Middlefield. 11 



55 



Briggs, William T., Newbern, N. C. 25 
Brigham, David, Waquoit. IS, 23 
Brigharii, Levi, Saugus. 19 
Brigham, Willard, Wendell. 8 
Broughton, Nalliaaiel H., E. and VV. Bridge- 

■water. 16. 
Buckingliam, Samuel G., Springfield. 9 
Bullard, Asa, Boston. 20 
Billiard, Ebenezer W., Royalston. 26 
Bullard, Henry, Wayland. 14 
Bulkley, Edwin A., Brooklyn E. D., N. Y. 15 
Burgess, Ebenezer, d. d., Dedham. 
Burgess, Ebenezer, Boston. 7 
Burnham, Abraham, Haverhill. 6 
Burt, Daniel C, Berkley. 17 
Bushnell, William, Boston. 20 
Butler, Daniel, Somerville. 15 
Byington, Svi'ift, Stoneham. 24 
Cady, Daniel R., West Cambridge. 21 
Caldwell, William E., South Wellfleet. 4 
Campbell, G. W., Bradford. 6 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport. 6 
Carleton, Hiram, Fairmount. 23 
Carpenter, Eber, Southbridge. 5 
Carrier, Augustus H., Auburndale. 21 
Carruthers, William, North Cambridge. 20 
Chandler, Azariah, d. d., Greenfield. 8 
Chase, Ebenezer, Tisbury. 4 
Chase, Henry L., Carver. 18 
Childs, Alexander C, Chatham. 4, 22 
Clapp, Eraslus, Easthampton. 11 
Clark, Benjamin F., JNorth Chelmsford. 1 
Clark, Dorus, Waltham. 20 
Clark, Edson L., Dalton. 2 
Clark, Edward, Huntington. 11 
Clark, Edward L., North Bridgewater. 16 
Clark, Eli B., Chicopee. 9 
Clark, Joseph B., Yarmouth. 23 
Clark, Jonas B., Swampscott. 19 
Clark, Lewis F., Whitinsville. 27 
Clark, Perkins K., South Deerfield. 8 
Clark, Sereno D., Sunderland. 8 
Clark, Solomon, Plainfield. 11 
Clark, Sumner, South Franklin. 13. 
Clark, Theodore J., Ashfield. S 
Clark, William B., Great Barrington. 3 
Clarke, Benjamin F., Winchendon. 26 
Clary, Timothy F., Wareham. 17 
Cleaveland, James B., New Hartford, Ct. 3 
Cleaveland, John P., d. d., Lowell. 1 
Cloyes, Dana, South Reading. 24 
Cobb, Asahel, New Bedford. 17 
Cobb, Leander, Marion. 17 
Cobb, L. Henry, North Andover. 1 
Cobb, Nathaniel, Kingston. 17 
Coggin, William S., Boxford. 19 
Cogswell, Nathaniel, Yarmouth. 4 
Coit, Joshua, Brookfield. 5 
Colburn, Moses M., South Dedham. 21 
Cole, Samuel, West Gloucester. 7 



Coleman, George W., Acton. 15 
Collon, Aaron M., East Hampton. 11 
Colton, Theron G., Monson. 9 
Cone, Luther H., Chicopee. 9 
Connell, David, West Hawley. 8 
Cook, Russell S., New York city. 2 
Cooley, Henry, Feeding Hills. 10 
Coolidge, Amos H., Leicester. 25 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea. 20 
Cordley, Christopher M., Lawrence. 1 
Corey, John E., North Wrentham. 13, 22 
Couch, Paul, Plainfield, Ct. 16 
Cow^Ies, John P., Ipswich. 6 
Craig, Wheelock, New Bedford. 17 
Crawford, Robert, d. d., Deerfield. 8 
Crosby, J. D., Ashburnham. 26 
Cross, Joseph W., West Boylston. 25 
Cruickshanks, James, Spencer. 5, 6 
Cummings, Preston, Leicester. 25 
Currier, Albert H., Ashland. 14 
Cushing, Christopher, North Brookfield 5 
Gushing, James R., North Rochester. 17, 22 
Cushman. John P., Brighton. 21 
Cutler, Ebenezer, Worcester. 25 
Cutler, Elijah, Conway. 8 
Dana, J. Jay, Cummiiigton Village. 11 
Dashiell, Alfred H., Stockbridge. 3 
Davis, Emerson, d. d., Westfield. 10 
Davis, Franklin, North Wrentham. 22 
Davis, Perley B., Sharon. 21 
Dean, Artemas, Greenfield. 8 
Demond, Elijah, Westboro'. 27 
Denham, George, Chelsea. 25 
Denison, Andrew C, Medford. 
Dennen, Stephen R., Somerville. 21 
Dennis, Rodney G., Southboro'. 27 
Dexter, Henry M., Boston. 21 
Dickerman, Lysander, AVeymouth. 7, 16 
Dickinson, Erastus, Sudbury. 14 
Dickinson, Noadiah S., Foxboro'. 13 
Dimock, Samuel R., Pittsfield. 2 
Dodd, Stephen G , East Randolph. 16 
Dodge, John, Harvard. 15 
Douglass, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. 13 
Dow, Ezekiel, Linebrook. 7 
Dowden, William H., Pelham. 12 
Dowse, Edmund, Sherborn. 14 
Duncan, Abel G., Freetown. 22 
Dunham, Isaac, Westporl. 17, 22 
Dunham, Samuel, West Brookfield 5 
Dunning, William H , Rockport. 7 
Durfee, Calvin, WiUiamslown. 2 
Dutton, Albert I , Shirley. 15 
Dwight, Edward S., Hadley. 12 
•Dwight, John, North Wrentham. 13 
Dyer, Spencer O., Torringford, Ct. 3 
Eastman, David, New Salem. 12, 26 
Eastman, Lucius R., Sen., Amherst. )6 
Eastman, Lucius R, Jr., South Braintree. 16 
Eddy, Zachary, d.d , Northampton. 11 



56 



Edgfell, John Q. A., Andover. 6 

Edwards, Jonathan, Dedham. 21 

Edwards, Henry L., South Abington. 16 

Eggleston, Nathaniel H., Stockbridge. 3 

Eldridge, Azariah, d. d., Detroit, Mich. 17 

Ellsworth, Alfred A., Milford. 13 

Ely, Alfred, d. d., Monson. 9 

Emerson, Alfred, Fitchburg. 15 

Emerson, Brown, c. v., Salem. 7 

Emery, Joshua, North Weymouth. 16 

Ewing, Edward C, Ashfeld. S 

Farwell, Asa, Haverhill. 6 

Fay, Solomon P., Boston. 20 

Felt, Joseph B., ll. d., Salem. 

Field, David D., d. d., Stockbridge. 3 

Fisher, Caleb E., Lawrence. 1 

Fisher, G. E., Ashburnham. 26 

Fisk, Frederick A., Newton. 

Fisk, Perrin B., Dracut. 1 

Fiske, Daniel T., d. d., Newburyport. 6 

Fins, James H., West Boylston. 25 

Fiiz, Daniel, Ipswich. 7 

Fletcher, Adin H., Assabet. 14 

Fletcher, James, North Danvers. 7 

Folsom, George DeT., Fairhaven, Ct. 9 

Ford, George, Tolland. 10. 23 

Foster, Aaron, East Charlemont. S 

Foster, Andrew B., Bernardston. 8 

Foster, Davis, West Newbury. 6 

Foster, Eden B., d, d., West Springfield. 10 

Foster, Roswell, Chicopee. 9 

Foster, William C, North Becket. 2 

Fowler, William C, Amherst. 

Freeman, George E., Port Norfolk. 6 

Freeman, Joseph, Hanover. 18 

Frost, Daniel D., New Fairfield, Ct. 3 

Fuller, Alexander, Jr , Plymouth. IS 

Fuller, Robert VV., Stowe. 1.5 

Furber, Daniel L., Newton Centre. 20 

Gage, William L., Watertown. 21 

Gale, Nahum, d. d., Lee. 3 

Gale, Wakefield, Rockport. 7 

Gannet, Allen, Lyniifield. 19 

Gannett, George, Boston. 

Gardner, Austin, "West Granville. 10 

Garrette, Edmund V., Milibury. 27 

Gay, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. 

Gidddings, Edward J., W. Stockbridge. 3 

Goodhue, Henry A., West Barnstable. 23 

Goodhue, N. G., Salisbury. 6 

Gould, William, Pawtucket, U. J. 17 

Greeley, Edward H., Methuen. 1 

Greene, David, Westboro'. 25 

Greene, Henry S., Ballard Vale. 1 

Greene, John M., Hatfield. 12 

Greene, William B., Needham. 16 

Grout, Lewis, Feeding Hills, Agawam. 10 

Griffin, Nathaniel H , Williamstown. 2 

Gurney, John H.. New Braintree. 5 

Hall, Gordon, Northampton. 11 



Hall, Ogden, Ho. an^. 
Hall, Thomas A., Otis. 3 
Hanks, Steadman W., Lowell. 1 
Harding, John W., Longmeadow. 9 
Harding, Sewall, Auburndale. 13 
Harding, Willard M., North Woburn. 24 
Harrington, M., West Springfield. 10 
Harrison, Samuel, Pittsfield. 2 
Harlwell, John, Leverett. 12 
Haskell, Ezra, Canton. 21 
Haskell, John, Raynham. 22 
Haskell, Henry C, TtrRKEY. 8 
Haskell, Thomas N., East Boston. 21 
Hatch, Roger C, Warwick. 8 
Haven, John, Charlton. 5 
Hazen, Timothy A., Egreraont. 3 
Hawks, Roswell, Painesville, O. 12 
Hayes, Stephen II., South Weymouth. 16 
Herbert, Charles D., West Newbury. 6 
Hinsdale, Charles J., Blandford. 10 
Hitchcock, Calvin, d. d., Wrenlham. 13 
Hitchcock, Milan H., Westminster. 26 
Hill, George E., Saxonville. 14 
Hine, Sylvester, Northbridge. 27 
Hoadley, L. Ives, North Craftsbury, Vt. 25 
Hodgman, Edwin R., M'^estford. 15 
Holman, David, Douglas. 27 
Holman, Sydney, Goshen. 11 
Holiues, Franklin, New York city. 22 
Holmes, Sylvester, South Plymouth. 17, 18 
Homes, Francis, Lynn. 7, 19 
Hooker, E. Cornelius, Newburyport. 6 
Hooker, Edward, d. d., Newburyport. 6 
Hooker, Edward P., Medford. 20, 24 
Hooker, Henry B., d. d., Boston. 21 
Hopkins, Mark, d. d , Williarnsto-wn 2 
Hoppin, James M., New Haven, Conn. 7 
Hosford, Benjamin F., Haverhill. 6 ■ 
Hosford, Isaac, Thetford, Vt. 1 
Hosmer, Sainuel D., Nantucket. 17 
Houghton, William A., Berlin. 25 
Hovey, George L., Deerfield. 8 
Hovey, Horace C, Northampton. 11 
Howard, Martin S., South Dartmouth. 17 
Howland, William W., Ceylon. 8 
Hubbard, James M., Boston. 91 
Hubbell, Henry L., Amherst. 13 
Hunt, Samuel, Franklin. 13 
Hutchinson, John C, Townsend. 15 
Hyde, Charles M., Brimfield. 5 
Ide, Jacob, d. d.. West Medway. 13 
Ide, Jacob, Jr., Mansfield. 13 
Jackson, Samuel C, d. d., Andover. 1 
Jackson, William C, Dunstable. 15 
Jaggar, Edward L. Warren. 5 
James, Horace, Roanoke Island. 25 
Jenks, William, d. d., Boston. 20 
Jewett, George B., Salem. 7 
Jewett, John E. B., Pepperell. 15 
Johnson, Edwin, Bangor, Me. 20 



57 



Johnson, Frank H., Boston. 7 

Johnson, Joseph B., West Newton. 

Jones, T. Newton, Notth Reading. 24 

Jordan, Francis, Springfield. 

Judkins, Benjamin, Clinton. 25 

Keene, Luther, North Brookfield. 5 

Kellogg, Elijah, Boston. 21 

Kelsey, Henry S., Granby. 12 

Kendall, Charles, Auburn. 25 

Kendall, Reuben S., Lenox. 3 

Kendall, Silvanus C, Webster. 25 

Kimball, Caleb, Medway. 13 

Kimball, James p., Falmouth. 23 

Kingman, Matthew, Charlemont. S 

Kirk, Edward N., d. d., Boston. 21 

Killredge, Abbott E., San Francisco, Cal. 20 

Kittredge, Charles B., Westboro.' 9 

Knight, Richnrd, South Hadley Falls. 9 

Labaree, John C, Sterling. 25 

Lane, James P., East Weymouth. 16 

Lane, John W., Whately. 12 

Langworthy, Isaac P., Chelsea. 20 

Laurie, Thomas, West Boxbury. 21 

Lawrence, Amos E., Lancaster. 15 

Lawrence, John, Milton, Me. 24 

Lee, Samuel H., North Bridgewater. 16 

Leikie, Archibald, East Granville. 10 

Leonard, Hartford P., Edgartown. 17 

Leonard, Edwin, Rochester. 16, 17 

Leonard, Stephen C, Andover. 1 

Leonard, William, Dana. Ifi 

Little, Elbridge G., North Middleboro'. IS 

Longley, Moses M., Washington. 2 

Loomis, Elihu, Littleton. 15 

Lord, Charles, Buckland. S 

Lord, Charles E., Easton. 10 

Lothrop, Charles D., Norton. 22 

Luce, Leonard, Westford. 15 

Lum, Samuel Y., Rehoboth. 22 

Cyman, George, Sutton. 27 

Lytnan, Solomon, Easthampton. 11 

McCoUom, James T., Bradford. 6 

M cEwen, Robert, d. d.. New London, Ct. 12 

McGiffert, W. H., North Adams. 2 

McGinley, William A., Shrewsbury. 25 

McLean, John Knox, Framingham. 14 

McLoud, Anson, Topsfield. 19 

Maltby, Erastus, Taunton. 22 

Mandell, William A., Lunenburg. 15 

Manning, Jacob M., Boston. 20 

Marden, George N., Boxboro'. 15 

Marsh, Dwiglit W., Rochester, N. Y. 2 

Marvin, Abijah P., AVinchendon. 26 

Marvin, Elihu P., Medford. 20, 24 

Matson, Henry, Cumraington. 11 

Mead, Hiram, South Hadley. 12 

Means, James H., Dorchester. 16 

Means, John O., Roxbury. 21 

Merrill, James H., Andover. 1 

Merwin, Samuel J. M., So. Hadley' Falls. 12 



Miles, James B., Charlestown. 20 

Miller, Rodney A., Worcester. 25 

Miller, Simeon, Holyoke. 10 

Mills, Charles L., Wrenlham. 13 

Mills, Henry, Kalamazoo, Mich. 12 

Mitchell, David M., Roxbury. 

Moody, Eli, Montague. 8 

Moore, Erasmus D., Newton. 

Moore, Martin, Boston. 

Moore, William E. B., Barnstable. 23 

Moore, William H., Montgomery. 10 

Mordough, John H., Portland, Me. 7 

Morgridge, Charles, Hyannis. 4, 23 

Morley, Sardis B., Williamstown. 2 

Morong, Thomas, Lanesville. 7 

Morse, Charles F., Bulgaria, Adrianople. 25 

Munger, Theodore T., Haverhill. 6, 16 

Munroe, Charles W., East Cambridge. 

Munroe, Nathan, Bradford. 6 

Munsell, Joseph R., Harwich. 4 

Murphy, E D., Monson. 

Murray, James O., Cambridgeport. 7, 20 
My rick, Osborne, Provincetown. 4 
Nelson, .John, d. d., Leicester. 25 
Nichols, D. B., Scituate. IS 
Noble, Edward W., Truro. 4 
Northrop, Birdsey G., Saxonville. 14 

Northrup, J H., Millville, N. J. 20 

Norton, John F., Athol. 26 

Norton, Thomas S., Dover. 13 

Nolt, Samuel, Jr., Wareham. 17 

Oliphant, David, Andover. 1 

Packard, David T , Somerville. 20 

Paine, Albert, Chelsea. 2 

Paine, John C, Gardner. 26 

Paine, William P., D. D., Holden. 25 

Painter, Charles C, New Marlboro'. 3 

Painter, H. M., Lynn. 19 

Palmer, Charles B., Salem. 7 

Park, Calvin E., West Boxford. 6 

Park, Edwards A., d. d., Andover. 20 

Parker, Henry W., Auburn, N. Y. 17 

Parker, Horace, Leominster. 15 

Parker, William W., East Cambridge. 20 

Parsons, Henry M., Springfield. 9 

Parsons, William L., d. d., Mattapoisett. 17 

Patrick, Henry J., West Newton. 21 

Patten, Moses, Byfield. 15 

Peabody, Albert B., East Longmeadow. 9 

Pease, Giles, Boston. 

Peck, David, Barre. 5 

Peckham, Joseph, Kingston. 18 

Peloubet, Francis N., Oakham. 5, 7 

Pennell, Lewis, West Stockbridge Centre. 3 

Perkins, Ariel E. P., Ware. 5 

Perkins, Francis B., Montague. 8 

Perkins, George G., East Taunton. 22 

Perkins, Jonas, Weymouth. 16 

Perry, Isaac S., Northfield. 8 

Perry, Ralph, Agawam. 10 



58 



Phelps, Austin, d. d., Andover. 21 

Phelps, Winlhrop H., Chaplain 19th Regt. Ct. 

Vols. 3 
Phillips, Daniel, Orange. 8 
Phillips John C, Boston. 1 
Phillips, Lebbeus R., Groton. 16 
Phipps, William, Paxton. 25 
Pickett, Aaron, Sandisfield. 3 
Pierce, Charles H., Millbury. 27 
Pierce, Charles M., West Boxford. 6. 
Pike, John, Rowley. 6 
Plumb, Albert H., Chelsea. 20 
Pomeroy, Jeremiah, Ashfield. 8 
Pomeroy, Rufus, Otis. 3 
Poor, Daniel J., Romeo, Mich. 13 
Porter, Charles S., South Boston. 21 
Potter, Edmund S., Concord. 14, 16 
Powers, Dennis, Abington. 16 
Powers, Henry, Mettineague. 10 
Pratt, Francis G., Middleboro'. 20 
Pratt, Henry, Dudley. 5 
Pratt, Forace, Raynham. 23 
Pratt, Miner G., Andover. 25 
Putnam, Israel W., d. d., Middleboro'. IS 
Quick, A. J., Richmond. 2 
Quint, Alonzo H., New Bedford. 17 
Rankin, J. Eames, Lowell. 1 
Raymond, Stetson, Bridgewater. 18 
Reed, Charles E., Maiden. 24 
Reed, Frederick A., Cohasset. 16 
Rice, Charles B., Danvers. 19 
Rice, Thomas O., Charleston, S. C. 21 
Rich, Alonzo B., Beverly. 7 
Rich, A. Judson, Milton. 16 
Richards, George, Litchfield, Ct. 20 
Richardson, Henry J., Lincoln. 14 
Richardson, Merrill, Worcester. 25 
Richardson, M. L., Globe Village. 5 
Richardson, Nathaniel, Somerset. 22 
Richmond, Thomas T., Taunton. 22 
Roberts, Jacob, East Medway. 13 
Roberts, James A., Berkley. 17, 22 
Robinson, Reuben T., Winchester. 20, 24 
Rockwood, L. B., Boston. 21 
Rockwood, Samuel L., North Weymouth. 16 
Rogan, Daniel H., Greenfield. 8 
Rood, Thomas H., Southwick. 10 
Rose, William W., Chesterfield. 11 
Ross, A. Hastings, Boylston 25 
Root, Augustine, Beaufort, S. C. 22 
Ropes, William L., Cambridge. 13 
Russell, Ezekiel, d. d.. East Randolph. 16 
Sabin, Lewis, d. d., Templeton. 26 
Samuel, Robert, West Yarmouth. 4 
Saunders, Marshall D., Ceylon. 2 
Sandford, John, Taunton. 22 
Sanford, Baalis, East Bridgewater. 18 
Sanford, David, Medway. 13 
Sanford, Enoch, Raynham. 18 
Sanford, William H., Worcester. 25 



Sawyer, Benjamin, Salisbury. 6 

Schwarz, J B., Greenfield. 8 

Scott, Nelson, (where?) 7 
Seabury, Edwin, East Falmouth. 23, 26 
Seagrave, James C, Bridgewater. IS 
Searle, Richard T., Harwinton, Ct. 3 
Seeley, L. Clark, Springfield. 9 
Seely, Raymond H., D. D., Haverhill. 6 

Seelye, S T., d. d., Easthampton. 11 

Sessions, Alexander J., Scitnate. 16 
Sewall, John S., Wenham. 19 
Sewall, Jotham B., Lynn. 19 
Sewall, Samuel, Burlington. 24 
Seymour, John A., Enfield. 12 
Seymour, Henry, Hawley. 8 

Shaler, D D., Sheffield. 3 

Sheldon, Luther, d. d., Easton. 16 

Sheldon, Luther H., Westboro'. 27 

Skeele, John P., Wilbraham. 9 

Smith, Charles, Andover. 1 

Smith, Charles B., Boston. 7 

Smith, Edward P., Pepperell (or Nashville, 

Tenn). 15 
Smith, Irem W., Southfield. 3 
Smith, Isaac B., Coleraine. 8 
Southgate, Robert, Ipswich. 7 
Souther, Samuel, Worcester. 25 
Southworth, Benjamin, Hanson. 18 
Spalding, Samuel J., d. d., Newburyport. 6 
Spear, Charles V., Piltsfield. 2 
Stearns, Jesse G. D., Billerica. 24 
Stearns, William A., d. d., Amherst. 12 
Stevens, Henry A., Melrose. 24 
Stevens, Moody A., Plympton. 18 
Stimson, George W., Windsor. 2 
Stone, Andrew L., d. d., Boston. 21 
Stone, Cyrus, Boston. 4 
Stone, Harvey M., South Dennis. 4, 17 
Stone, Timothy D. P., Amesbury Mills. 6 
Storrs, Richard S., d. d,, Braintree. 16 ' 

Stowe, Calvin E., d. d., Hartford, Ct. 21 
Stowe, Timothy, New Bedford. 17 
Stowell, Abijah, Gill. 8 
Stowell, Alexander D., Southampton. 10 

Stratton, T T., Great. Barrington. 3 

Street, Ow^en, Low^ell. 1 
Strong, David A., South Deerfield. 8 
Strong, Elnathan E., South Natick. 14 
Sturtevant, William H., Tisbury. 23 
Swallow, Joseph B., Burlington. 24 
Sweetser, Seth, D. D., Worcester. 25 
Swift, Eliphalet Y., Williamsburg. 11 
Tappan, Daniel D., East Marshfield. 18 
Tarbox, Inc. N., West Newton, or Boston. 14 
Tatlock, John, Williamstown. 2 
Tatlock, John, Jr., South Adams. 2 
Taylor, John L., Andover. 1 
Teele, Albert K., Milton. 16 
Temple, Josinh H., Framnigham. 
Tenney, Daniel, Boston. 20 



59 



Tenney, Francis V., Manchester. 7 
Tenney, E. Payson, Manchester. 7, 15 
Terry, Calvin, North Weymouth. 20 
Terry, James P., South Weymouth. 16 
Thacher, Isaiah C, Gloucester. 7, 17 
Thayer, J^ Henry, Andover. 
Thayer, William M., Franklin. 14 
Thompson, Augustus C, n. d., Roxbury. 21 
Thompson, Leander, West Amesbury. 6 
Thurber, Edward G., Walpole. 13 
Thurston, Eli, Fall River. 22 
Thurston, John R., Newbury. 6 
Thurston, Richard B., Waltham. 21 
Thwlng, Edward P., Quincy. Ifi 
Todd, John, D. D., Pittsfield. 2 
Todd, John E., Boston. 20 
Tolman, Richard, Tewksbury. 1 
Tolman, Samuel H., Wilmington. 24 
Tracy, Joseph, d. d., Beverly. 19 
Trask, George, Fitchburg. 15 
Treat, Selah B., Boston. 21 
Tuck, Jeremy W., Palmer. 9 
Tucker, Joshua T., HoUiston. 14 
Tufts, James, Monson. 9 
Tupper, Martyn, Hardwick. 5 
Tuttle, William G., Ware. 5 
Tuxbury, Franklin, Exeter, N. H. 12 
Twining, Kinsley, Hinsdale. 2 
Tyler, Charles M., Natick. 14 
Tyler, William, Aubunidale. 12 
Tyler, William S., d. d., Amherst. 12 
Uhler, George, CurtisviUe. 3 
Vaill, Joseph, d. n., Palmer. 9 
Vinion, John A., South Boston. 
Vose, James G., Amherst. 
Waite, Clarendon, Rutland. 25 
Walker, George F., Wellfleet. 4 
Walker, Horace D., East Abington. 16 
Walker, Edward A., Worcester. 25 
Walker, James B. R., Holyoke. 10 
Walker, Townsend, Huntington. 10 
Ward, James W., Lakeville. 16, IS 
Ware, Samuel, Sunderland. . 
Warner, Aaron, d. d., Amherst. 12 
Warner, Lyman, Becket. 3 



Warner, Oliver, Boston. 11 
Warren, Israel P., Boston. 21 
Warriner, Francis, Chester. 10 
Washburn, George T., Madura, India. 3 
Waters, Simeon, Saundersville. 27 
Webb, Edwin B., Boston. 21 
Webber, George N., Lowell. I 
Webster, John C, Hopkinton. 14 
Wellman, George E., Amesbury Mills. 7 
Wellman, Joshua W., Newton. 21 
Wheaton, Levi, North Falmouth. 23 
Whitcomb, William C, Moreliead City, N. 

C. 24 
White, Isaac C, Roxbury. 16 
White, Jacob, Bridgewater. 4 
White, Lyman, Phillipston. 26 
Whitehill, John, Wilbraham. 9 
Whitney, John, Canaan Four Comers, N. Y. 

20 
Whitman, John S., Charlemont. 8 
Whiitemore, Zolva, Great Barrington. 10 
Wight, Daniel, Jr., North Ashburnham. 16, 26 
Wilcox, Philo B., Norway, Me. 16 
Willcox, William H., Reading. 24 
Wilder, Hymen A., SotrTH Africa. 2 
Willard, Andrew J., Upton. 27 
Willard, John, Fairhaven. 17 
Williams, Nathan W., Peacedale, R. I. 25 
Williams, Thomas, Providence, R. I. 13 
Wilson, Thomas, Stoughton. 16 
Winchester, Warren W., Washington, D. C. 

23 
Winslow, Horace, Binghampton, N. Y. 3 
Withington, Leonard, d. d., Nevi^buryport. 6 
Wood, Charles W., Campello. 16 
Woodbridge, John, d. d., Chicago, 111. 12 
Woodbridge, Jonathan E., Auburndale. 
Woodbury, Samuel, Chiltonville. 18, 22 
Woodman, Henry A., Newburyport. 6 
Woodworth, Charles L., Amherst. 12 
Woodworth, Henry D., W. Needham. 16, 20 
Woodworth, William W., Plymouth. 9 
Worcester, Isaac R., Auburndale. 25 
Worcester, Samuel M., d. d., Salem. 19 
Wright, Ebenezer B., Monson. 11 



INDEX OF TOWNS. 



And of Slick parts of towns as have distinct names ; with the, mimher of the Associa- 
tion in which each occurs in the Statistics. 



Abington, 16 

Acton, 15 

Adams, 2 

Agawam, 10 

Alford, 3 

Amesbury, 6 

Amherst, 12 

Andover, 1 

Ashburnham, 26 

Ashby, 15 

Ashfield, 8 

Ashland, 14 

Assabet, in Stowe, 14 

Athol, 26 

Attleboro', 22 

Auburn, 25 

Auburndale, in Newton, 21 

Ballardvale, in Andover, 1 

Barnstable, 4, 23 

Barre, 5 

Becket, 2, 3 

Bedford, 24 

Belchertown, 12 

Belleville, in Newburyport, 6 

Bellingham, None. 

Belmont, None. 

Berkley, 22 

Berlin, 25 

Bernardston, 8 

Beverly, 7, 19 

Billerica, 24 

Blackstone, 27 

Blandford, 10 

Bolton, None. 

Boston, 20, 21 

Boxboro', 15 

Boxford, 6, 19 

Boylston, 25 

Bradford, 6 



Braintree, 16 

Brewster, None. 

Bridgewater, 18 

Brighton, 21 

Brimfield, 5 

Brookfield, 5 

Brookline, 21 

Buckland, 8 

Burlington, 24 

Byfield, in Newburyport, 6 

Cambridge, 20 

Canton, 21 

Carlisle, 24 

Carver, IS 

Centreville, in Barnstable, 23 

Charlemont, 8 

Charlestowu, 20 

Charlton, 5 

Chatham, 4 

Chelmsford, 1 

Chelsea, 20 

Cheshire, None. 

Chester, 10 

Chesterfield, 11 

Chicopee, 9 

Chilmark, 23 

Chiltonville, in Plymouth, 18 

Clarksburg, None. 

Clinton, 25 

Cohasset, 16 

Coleraine, 8 

Concord, 14 

Conway, 8 

Cutuit, in Barnstable, 23 

Cumminglon, 11 

Curtisville, in Stockbridge, 3 

Dalton, 2 
Dana, 5 



Danvers, 7, 19 
Dartmouth, 17 
Dedham, 21 
Deerfield, 8 
Dennis, 4 
Dighton, 22 
Dorchester, 16 
Douglas, 27 
Dover, 13 
Dracut, 1 
Dudley, 5 
Dunstable, 15 
Duxbury, None. 

East Bridgewater, 16, 18 
Eastham, 4 
Easthampton, 11 
Kaston, 16 
Edgartown, 17 
Egremont, 3 
Enfield, 12 
Erving, 8 
"Essex, 7 

Fairhaven, 17 

Fall River, 22 

Falmouth, 23 

FeediTig Hills, in Agawam, 10 

Fitchburg, 15 

Florida, None. 

Foxboro', 13 

Framingham, 14 

Franklin, 13 

Freetown, 22 

Gardner, 26 
Georgetown, 6 
Gill, 8 
Gloucester, 7 
Goshen, 11 



61 



Grafton, 27 

Granby, 12 

Grantville.in Needhara, 21 

Granville, 10 

Greenfield, 8 

Greenwich, 12 

Groton, 15 

Groveland, 6 

Great Barringlon, 3 

Hadley, 12 

Halifax, 18 

Hamillon, 7 

Hancock, None. 

Hanover, 18 

Hanson, 18 

Hardwick, 5 

Harvard, 15 

Harwich, 4 

Hatfield, 12 

Haverhill, 6 

Hawley, 8 

Haydenville, in Williams- 
burg, 11 

Heath, 8 

Hinsdale, ^ 

Hingham, 16 

Holden, 25 

Holland, 5 

Holliston, 14 

Holmes Hole, in Tisbury, 23 

Holyoke, 10 

Hopkinton, 14 

Hoitsaionic, in Great Barring- 
ton, 3 

Hubbardston, 26 

Hull, None. 

Huntington, 10, 11 

Hyannis, in Barnstable, 4, 33 

Indian Orchard, in Spring- 
field, 9 
Ipswich, 7 

Jamaica Plain, in West Rox. 
bury, 21 

Kingston, 18 

Lakeville, 18 

Lancaster, 15 

Lanesboro', 2 

Lanesville, in Gloucester, 7 

Lawrence, 1 

Lee, 3 

Leicester, 25 

Lenox, 3 

licominster, 15 

Leverett, 12 

Lexington, None. 



Leyden, None. 
Lincoln, 14 

Linebrook, in Ipswich, 6 
liittleton, 15 
Longmeadow, 9 
Lowell, 1 
Ludlow, 9 
Lunenburg, 15 
Lynn, 19 
Lynnfield, 7, 19 

Maiden, 20, 24 
Manchester, 7 
Mansfield, 13 
Marion, 17 
Marlboro', 14 
Marblehead, 7, 19 
Marshfield, 18 
Mattapoiselt, 17 
Medfield, 13 
Medford, 20, 24 
Medway, 13 
Melrose, 24 
Mendon, 13 
Methuen, 1 

Mettineague, in West Spring- 
field, 10 • 
Middleboro', 17, 18 
Middlefield, 11 
Middleton, 7 
Milford, 13 
Millbury, 27 
Milton, 16 
Monroe, None. 
Monson, 9 
Montague, 8 
Monterey, 3 
Montgomery 10 
Monument, in Sandwich, 23 
Mount Washington, 3 

Nahant, None. 
Nantucket, 17 
Natick, 14 
Needham, 20, 21 
New Ashford, None. 
New Bedford, 17 
New Braintree, 5 
Newbury, 6 
Newburyport, 6 
New Marlboro', 3 
New Salem, 26 
Newton, 20, 21 
Northampton, 11 
North Andover, 1 
Northboro', 25 
Northbridge, 27 
North Bridgewater, 16 
North Brookfield, 5 
North Chelsea, 20 



North Wrentham, 13 
Northfield, 8 
North Reading, 24 
Norton, 22 

Oakham, 5 
Orange, 8 
Orleans, 4 
Otis, 3 
Oxford, 25 

Palmer, 9 

Paxlon, 25 

Pelham, 12 

Pembroke, None. 

Pepperell, 15 

Peru, 2 

Petersham, 26 

Phillipston, 26 

Pittsfield, 2 

Plainfield, 11 

Plymouth, 18 

Plympton, 18 

Port Norfolk, in Dorchester, 16 

Prescott, 12 

Princeton, 25 

Provincetown, 4 

Quincy, 16 

Randolph, 16 
Raynham, 22 
Reading, 20, 24 
Rehoboth, 22 
Richmond, 2 
Rochester, 17 
Rockport, 7 
Rowe, None. 
Rowley, 6 
Roxbury, 21 
Royalston, 26 
Russell, None. 
Rutland, 25 

Salem, 7 

Salisbury--, 6 

Sandisfield, 3 

Sandwich, 23 

Saugus, 19 

Sauiidersville, in Grafton, 27 

Savoy, None. 

Saxonville, in Framingham, 14 

Scituate, 16 

Scotland, in Bridgewater, li 

Sharon, 21 

Sheffield, 3 

Shelburne, 8 

Sherborn, 14 

Shirley, 15 

Shrewsbury, 25 



62 



Shutesbury, 8 

Somerset, 2'<J 

Somerville, 20 

Southampton, 10 

Southboro', 14 

Southbridge, 5 

South Danvers, 7 

Southfield, in New Marlboro', 3 

South Hadley, 9, 12 ^ 

South Reading, 24 

South Scituate, None. 

Southwick, 10 

Spencer, 5 

Springfield, 9 

Sterling, 25 

Stockbridge, 3 

Stoneham, 24 

Stoughton, 16 

Stcwe, 14 

Sturbridge, 5 

Sudbury, 14 

Sunderland, 8 

Sutton, 27 

Swampscotl, 19 

Swanzey, None. 

Taunton, 22 

Templeton, 26 
Tewksbury, 1 
Tisbury, 23 
Tolland, 10 



topsfield, 19 
Townsend, 15 
Truro, 4 

Tyngsboro', None. 
Tyringhara, None, 

Upton, 27 
Uibridge, 27 

Wales, None. 
Walpole, 13 
Waltham, 21 
Waquoit, in Falmouth, 23 
Ware, 5 
Wareham, 17 
Warren, 5 
Warwick, 8 
Washington, 2 
Watertown, 21 
Wayland, 14 
Webster, 25 

Wellesley, in West Need- 
ham. 20 
Wellfleet, 4 
Wendell, 8 
Wenham, 19 
Westboro', 27 
West Boxford, 6 
West Boylston, 25 
West Bridgewaler, 16 
West Brookfield, 5 



West Cambridge, 21 
Westfield, 10 
Westford, 15 
Westhampton, 11 
Westminster, 26 
West Newbury, 6 
Weston, None. 
Westport, 22 
West Roxbury, 31 
West Springfield, 10 
West Stockbridge, 3 
West Yarmouth, 4 
Weymouth, 16 
Whately, 12 
Whitinsville, in North- 
bridge, 27 
Wilbraham, 9 
Williamsburg, 11 
Williamstown, 8 
Wilmington, 24 
Winehendon, 26 
Winchester, 24 
Windsor, 2 
Winthrop, None. 
Woburn, 24 
Worcester, 25 
Worlhington, 11 
Wrentham, 13 

West Yarmouth, 4 
Yarmouth, 4, 23 



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INDEX. 



American Missionary Association, resolutions approving, .... 10 

Appointments for each session, how made, . 22, 23 

" " 1865, 2,13 

Army a' d Navy, meeting of prayer for recommended, 10 

Christian Commission commended, 10 

Committees appointed at the session of 1564, 5, 7, 14 

Congregational Conventi£)n, General, approved, 13, 14 

Corresponding Bodies, report of Delegates to, 6 

" " salutations from, 6 

Delegates to Corresponding Bodies, hovvr annually appointed, . . 23 

, " " for 1S61-5, list of, ... 8, 9 

Discussion on selected topic, 7 

General Conference of Mass., 5, 6 

Home Missionary Meeting, 5 

Liberia College approved, 8 

Lord's Supper, celebrated, 14 

Members present at the session of 1S64, 3, 4 

Ministers, List of, 54 — 59 

Minutes OF the Session OF 1864, 3 — 14 

Narrative of the State of Religion, 15, 16 

Officers OF THE General Association, 2,11 

" " " " at the session of 1864, . . 4 

Pastoral Letter, 17—20 

Rules, proposed changes in, 10 

Sermons preached, . . . . ; 5, 14 

State of the Country, resolutions adopted, 10,11 — 13 

Statistical Tables for 1864, 25—52 

" " explanations of, 24 

" " remarks upon, 53 

" " 1865, howf to be prepared, 63 

Tax to be paid in 1865, 2, 7 

Temperance, resolutions upon 11 

Thanks, Votes of, " 14 

Towns, Index of, 60 — 62 

Treasurer's Report, . . . . 21 



1865. 

MINUTES 



SIXTY-THIRD A^:^rUAL MEETING, 



WESTFIELD, JUNE 27-29. 



PASTORAL LETTER, 



NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OF THE CKUECHES. 



BOSTON: 
CONGREGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION, 

No. 13 Corn HILL. 

1865. 



1865. 

MINUTES 



SIXTY-THIRD A^E"UAL MEETIJ^G, 



WESTFIELD, JUNE 27-29. 

PASTORAL LETTER, 

NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 

AND 

STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 
CONGREGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION, 

No. 13 COKNHILL. 

1865. 



NOTICES. 

Meeting of 1866 — Tuesday, June 26, at the Whitefield Church, in New- 
bmyport, under the pastoral care of Samuel J. Spalding, r>. D. 

Preacher of the Concio ad Clerum— Jacob M. Manning, of Boston. Sub- 
stitute, William Barrows, of Reading. 

Associational Preacher — To be appointed by Taunton Association. 

Committee to prepare the Pastoral Letter — Joshua Coit, Ariel E. P. Per- 
kins, and Christopher Cushing. 

Committee on Special Topic — Responsibility of our Benevolent Societies 
to the Churches directed by Rule VII. Section 3 — William Barrows, 
Nahum Gale, d. d., and Mortimer Blake. 

Committee to prepare the Schedule of Questions directed by Rule VII. 
Section 3 — Robert Crawford, D. D., Elijah Cutler, and Aaron Foster. 

The times and places of meeting of the various Bodies with which this 
General Association is in correspondence, may be found in the Congrega- 
tional Quarterly, published at Boston, in the January numbers of the 
respective years. 

The " Index " is at the close. A. h. q. 



OFFICERS. 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 

Rev. Enoch Hale, Westhampton, 1804 — 1824 

Rev. Thomas Snell, D. D., North Brookfield, 1824—1860 

Rev. Emerson Davis, D. D., Westfield, . ....... 1850 — 1858 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, New Bedford, 1858 — 

STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, 1856 — 1862 

Rev. Isaac P. Langworthy, Chelsea, 1862— 1863 

Rev. Increase N. Tarbox, Boston, 1863 — 1864 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, New Bedford, 1864 — 



Tax to be paid by Associations at the Session of 1866, — 75 cents on each 
member resident in the State, and not superannuated. 

Attention is called to the alteration in the Rules, by which each Associa- 
tion may appoint ybur delegates, instead of two. 



MINUTES. 



ASSEMBLING. 



The General Association of Massachusetts met at the First 
Congregational Church in Westfield, on Tuesday, June 27, 1865, and 
was called to order at 4, p. M., by Emerson Davis, d. d., Pastor of the 
Church. 

MEMBERS. 

The following ministers were present as Delegates from Dis- 
trict Associations : — 

Andover — Owen Street. ' 

Berhshire North — Edson L. Clark. 

Berkshire South — Nahum Gale, D. D., Timothy A. Hazen. 

Brewster — None. 

Brookfield — Joshua Coit, Christopher Gushing. 

Essex North — None. 

JEssex South — Robert Southgate, Alonzo B. Rich. 

Franklin — Abijah Stowell. 

Hampden East — James Tufts. 

Hampden West — Archibald Geikie, Lewis Grout. 

Hampshire — J. Jay Dana, Sydney Holman. 

Hampshire East — None. 

Mendon — David Sanford. 

Middlesex South — Amos E. Lawrence, John E. B. Jewett. 

Norfolk — Lysander Dickerman, James P. Lane. 

Old Colony — Sylvester Holmes, Leander Cobb. 

Plymouth — None. 

Salem — Charles B. Rice, Anson McLoud. 

Suffolk North — Dorus Clark, James B. Miles. 

Suffolk South — William B. Greene. 



/ 
4 

Taunton — None. 

Vineyard Sound — None. 

Woburn — William J. Batt. 

Worcester Central — William A. Houghton, S. C. Kendall. 

Worcester North — John F. Norton, Benjamin F. Clark. 

Worcester South — George Lyman. 

Massachusetts Home Missionary Society — Henry B. Hooker, d. d., 
John Pike. 

JSx Officiis — Emerson Davis, D. d.. Pastor of Church; Alonzo H. 
Quint, Secretary. 

HONORARY MEMBERS. 

Eden B. Foster, d. d., as preacher of Home Missionary Sermon. 
Elbridge G. Little, as preacher of Associational Sermon. 
Ezekiel Russell, D. D., as Delegate during the past year to the Gen- 
eral Association of Michigan. 

Delegates from Corresponding Bodies : — 

Jeremiah Taylor, d. d., from the General Association of Connecti 
cut. 

Pliny B. Day, from the General Association of New Hampshire. 

Prof. Franklin W. Fiske, from the General Association of Illinois. 

Daniel March, d. d., from the General Assembly of the Presbyte- 
rian Church. 

James D. Liggett, from the General Association of Kansas. 

By Special Vote of the Association : — 

Daniel P. Noyes, a Secretary of General Conference of Massachu- 
setts Churches ; Charles D. Woodworth, Agent of American Mission- 
ary Association ; Elihu P. Marvin, Editor of Boston Recorder ; Josh- 
ua M. Chamberlain, of Iowa ; D. F. Savage, of Iowa ; Edward W. 
Root, of Springfield, Ohio ; William Richards, of Wisconsin ; L. Smith 
Hobart, Agent Home Missionary Society in New York ; A. S. Fisk ; 
Lowell Smith, Missionary to the Sandwich Islands. 

ORGANIZATION. 

John Pike, of Rowley, was chosen Moderator; Joshua Coit, of 
Brookfield, Scribe; and William J. Batt, of Bedford, Assistant 
Scribe. 

Prayer was offered by the Moderator. 

The Rules of the Association were read by the Scribe. 



The following Committees were appointed by the Moderator : — 
Credentials — J. Jay Dana, Lewis Grout, William B. Greene. 
Business — Emerson Davis, D. D., Robert Southgate, Owen Street. 
Narrative of the State of Religion — Nahum Gale, D. d., S. C. 
Kendall, Anson McLoud. 

HOME MISSIONARY SERMON. 

At 8 o'clock the Home Missionary Sermon was preached, by Eden 
B. Foster, d. d„ from Neh. ii, 18 : " And they said let us rise up and 
build." Prof. Franklin W. Fiske conducted the devotional services. 
The Association adjourned to Wednesday, 9 A. m. 

SECOND DAY. 

Wednesday, June 28. The Association met according to adjourn- 
ment. The roll was called, prayer was offered by the Moderator, and 
the minutes were read. 

Agents of Benevolent Societies present were invited to sit as Hon- 
orary Members. 

TEMPERANCE. 

A communication from J. W. Chickering, d. d. Chairman of a 
Committee appointed at a meeting in New York City, to call a Na- 
tional Temperance Convention, was read, and also a Report from the 
Business Committee, on the subject of Temperance. Both communi- 
cation and report were referred to a special Committee on Temperance, 
composed of J. Jay Dana, Emerson Davis, d. d., Elbridge G. Little, 
Alonzo B. Rich, and Timothy A. Hazen. 

TREASURER'S REPORT. 

The Treasurer presented his accounts and vouchers. The expenses 
amounted to $309,11; namely, paid former Treasurer balance due, 
$32,81; printing Minutes, $255,67; postage-stamps and travelling 
expenses, $20,63. Receipts, $217,95 ; namely, by taxes from Associa- 
tions, $ 216,00 ; Minutes sold, $ 1,95. Amount due Treasurer, $ 91.15. 
Taxes remain unpaid from Essex North and Essex Soifth. Referred 
to Committee on Accounts. 

CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

Ezekiel Russell, d. d., gave a Report of his attendance at the late 
meeting of the General Association of Michigan. 



SALUTATIONS. 

The Association received Salutations from Corresponding Bodies 
through the following Delegates : — 

Jeremiah Taylor, d. d., from the General Association of Connecti- 
cut ; Pliny B. Day, from the General Association of New Hampshire ; 
Daniel March, d. b., from the General Assembly of the Presbyterian 
Church ; Prof. Franklin W. Fiske, from the General Association of 
Illinois; James D. Liggett, from the General Association of Kansas ; 
Joshua M. Chamberlain, from the General Association of Iowa. 

To these Salutations the Moderator appropriately replied. 

Letters reporting attendance were received from Martyn Tupper, on 
the General Association of New York ; Edward W. Noble, on the 
General Association of New Hampshire ; James P. Kimball, on the 
General Association of the Presbyterian Church. 

Salutations by letter were received from G. H, Atkinson, for the 
General Association of Oregon ; from Samuel Walcott, d. d., for the 
General Conference of Ohio ; from Richard Gleason Greene, for the 
General Association of New York ; and from A. K. Packard, for the 
General Conference of Minnesota. 

Allusion having been made to a supposed unwillingness of Eastern 
Churches to make a full declaration of Faith and Polity, Nahum Gale, 
D. p., declared, as one of the Committee on Faith and Polity of the 
late National Council, that such unwillingness does not exist. 

TOBACCO. 

It was moved that a Special Committee of seven be appointed to 
report upon the subject of Tobacco. After some discussion the motion 
passed, and the following Committee was appointed : — John F. Norton, 
Leander Cobb, Abijah Stowell, David Sanford, James B. Miles, Ben- 
jamin F. Clark. 

INCREASE OF THE NUMBER OF MINISTERS. 

The following resolution was offered, and its consideration ordered for 
Thursday Morning : — 

Resolved, That as the demand for earnest and able ministers of the gospel is 
increasing, there is a demand for increased efforts to multiply their number. 



THE PROPOSED CONTRIBUTION. 

The following preamble and resolution were offered and its consider- 
ation ordered for the evening session : — 

In view of the fact that the national council of Congregational churches, 
in its late memorable meeting at Boston, recommended the raising of $ 850.000 
within the year, for the more vigorous prosecution of the great work thrown 
upon us as a denomination by the providence of God ; 

Resolved, That we, heartily approving the effort and rejoicing in it, do ear- 
nestly recommend it to the favor of our churches, and pledge ourselves as 
members of the church of Christ, and as her ministers, to do all in our power 
to accomplish so desirable a result. 

RULES. 

A report from the committee on alterations in the rules of the Associ- 
ation was read, accepted, and discussed. Association adjourned to 2 
p. M. 

Met at 2 p. m., and, after the singing of a hymn, the report on al- 
teration of the rule was referred to a committee of three, — William 
Barrows, Dorus Clark, and Daniel P. Noyes. 

REPORTS. 

Reports on the state of religion were read. At ten minutes before 
three the reading was suspended, and Charles L. "Woodworth, Agent of 
the American Missionary Association, addressed the Association. The 
reading of reports was resumed at ten minutes past three. 

THANKSGIVING. 

Edson L. Clark, James P. Lane, and George Lyman were ap- 
pointed a committee to draft a minute of thanksgiving for the happy 
terminatioij of the tvar. 

SALARIES AND CONTRIBUTIONS. 

The following preamble and resolution were passed : — 
Whereas, It is desirable that the question of ministerial support should re- 
ceive a further discussion, and a more thorough development than any that 
have been recently given to it. Therefore — 

Resolved, That a committee consisting of one from each district association 
of the state, be appointed by such association to ascertain and report the sal- 
aries of each pastor, arfd also the amount given for benevolent purposes by 



8 

each church and congregation, to a committee of three to be named by this 
General Association, that the facts in reference to this whole matter may, by 
them, be fully laid before this body at its next meeting. 

Alonzo H. Quint, John Pike, and Ezekiel Russell, d. d., were ap- 
pointed to be the committee of the General Association, on this subject. 

NUMBER OF MINISTERS. 

By special vote, the Association took up the consideration of the res- 
olution concerning the demand for increased effort to multiply the num-^ 
ber of ministers. Discussion was carried on by Ezekiel Russell, d. d., 
James Tufts, Sylvester Holmes, Christopher Gushing, Lewis Grout, 
and Alonzo B. Rich, when further discussion was postponed till ten, 
A. M., Thursday, when it shall be the order of the day. 

The report of the committee on appointments, was adopted as fol- 
lows : — 

To the General Conference of Maine : 

Primaries — Stephen H. Hayes, Charles W. Wood. 
Substitutes, — Osborne My rick, Wheelock Craig. 

To the General Association of New Hampshire : 

Primaries — Ebenezer Douglass, William G. Tuttle. 
Substitutes — James T. McCoUom, Anson McLoud. 

To the General Convention of Vermont : 

Primaries — Robert Crawford, d. d., Daniel L. Cady. 
Substitutes — James Tufts, Eli Thurston. 

To the Congregational Conference of Rhode Island : 

Primaries — Robert Southgate, Dorus Clark. ' 

Substitutes — Abijah Stowell, Edmund K. Alden. 

To the General Associations of Connecticut and Oregon : 
Primaries — John M. Green, Seth Sweetser, D. d. 
Substitutes — John F. Norton, Thomas C. Biscoe. 

To the General Association of New York : 

Primaries — Samuel Worcester, d. d., Samuel J. Spalding, D. d. 
Substitutes — Isaiah C. Thacher, Albert H. Plumb. 

To the General Conferences of Ohio and California : 
Primary — George E. Fisher, Edmund J. Garrette. 
Substitutes — William L, Ropes, David Sanfiard. 



To the General Associations of Illinois and Indiana : 
Primaries — Henry J. Richardson, Addison Ballard. 
Substitutes — Nahum Gale, d. d., Horace Parker. 

To the General Association of Michigan : 

Primaries — Alexander C. Child, Isaac Dunham. 
Substitutes — Joshua Coit, James C. Seagrave. 

To the Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of "Wisconsin 
and the General Association of Nebraska : 
Primaries — Richard Knight, Thomas T. Richmond. 
Substitutes — Lewis Grout, Joseph B. Clark. 

To the General Association of Iowa : 

Primaries — Nathaniel H. Eggleston, Alfred Emerson. 
Substitutes — Horace D. Walker, Lysander Dickerman. 

To the General Associations of Minnesota and Kansas : 
Primaries — John C. Paine, Ralph Perry. 
Substitutes — J. Jay Dana, Reuben T. Robinson. 

To the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church : 
Primaries — Zachary Eddy, d. d., Joseph C. Bodwell. 
Substitutes — William A. Stearns, D. d.. Clarendon Waite. 

To the Congregational Unions of England and Wales, and Canada : 
Primaries — Steadman W. Hanks, Jacob Roberts. 
Substitutes — Mark Hopkins, D. d., George E. Hill. 

Association adjourned to 7,45 p. m. 

Association met according to adjournment, and a hymn was sung. 

RULES. 

The report of the Committee to which the report of a previous 
Committee on the subject of Alteration of the Rules of the Association 
was referred, was read and accepted, and the subject appointed as the 
order of the day for Thursday, at 9.30, a. m. 

THE $850,000. 

The resolution concerning the effort to raise $850,000 for the 
prosecution of the work resting on our Churches was discussed by 
Daniel P. Noyes, Prof. Franklin W. Fiske, WiUiam Barrows, Alonzo 
H. Quint, Elbridge B. Little, and J. Jay Dana. 

The resolution was adopted by a unanimous vote. 
2 



10 

The hymn, " Must Jesus bear the cross alone ? " was sung, and the 
Association adjourned to 8.45, Thursday A. m. 

Thursday, June 29. The Association met according to adjourn- 
ment. The roll was called ; and prayer was offered by the Moderator; 

TEMPERANCE. 

The Committee on Temperance reported the following resolutions, 
which were adopted : 

Resolved, I. That we re-affirm our confidence in the principles which lie 
at the basis of the Temperance reformation, and hope for their ultimate, if not 
speedy, triumph. 

II. That we rejoice that the prohibitory Liquor-Law still has a place on 
our Statute-book. 

III. That with a healthy tone of public sentiment, this law can be carried 
into operation in every portion of the Commonwealth. 

IV. That to secure a right state of public opinion, it is necessary for minis- 
ters to preach on this subject ; and that the friends of the cause should again 
resort to the means used with great success in the early days of this reforma- 
tion ; and that the youth should receive special attention. 

v. That we rejoice that, in various sections of the state, the. friends of the 
cause are forming District Associations for the purpose of increasing the in- 
terest on this subject. 

VI. That we heartily approve of the National Temperance Convention 
to be held at Saratoga, on the 1st of August next, and that seven delegates be 
appointed to that meeting by this body. 

ACCOUNTS. 

The Committee on Accounts made the following report, which was 
adopted : — 

Your committee would report that they have examined the accounts of the 
Treasurer and find them correct. It appears from the documents before 
them, that there is a balance due the Treasurer of $91.16. This indebted- 
ness is due to no lack of judgment or efficiency on the part of the Treas- 
urer, for your committee find that the funds entrusted to him have been 
faithfully and economically applied, as ordered by this body. It has 
been owing to two other causes, one of which is beyond our control, and 
the other of which is quite within it ; the greatly increased expense of 
printing, caused by the war, will continue still to operate for a time ; but 
the neglect or refusal of taxable members to pay the annual assessment 
laid by the Association^j need not be any longer permitted. The burden of 



11 

meeting our necessary expenses is a very light one when it is fairly dis- 
tributed, and honestly paid ; but if whole associations are allowed to shirk, 
the balance will find the lightest tax a burden, because of unfairness. Nor 
is it true as others claim, that we are exempted by declining to receive the 
published documents of the Association. This money is not a price paid ; but 
a tax assessed ; and it should be a point of honor with each one who is a mem- 
ber of our Association, cheerfully to meet it as a tax. Your committee would 
recommend that the tax for the year 1866 be the same as it was the last 
year, — seventy-five cents. This amount, it is hoped, will be sufficient to pay off 
our present indebtedness, and meet the expenses of the year, especially if the 
cost of printing shall be materially diminished by certain changes of arrange- 
ments which appear to the committee desirable and which the Secretary will 
explain to the Association. 

The proposed change in the form of printing, to arrange the statistics 
by counties, was referred to the Committee on Publication, with 
authority. 

TOBACCO. 

Report of the Committee on Tobacco was read, accepted, and after 
discussion, was laid upon the table. 

RULES. 

The report of the Committee on Changes of the Rules of the Associ- 
ation was read, amended, and adopted, as follows : — 

CHANGES IN THE BY-LAWS. 

In accordance with your instructions, the Committee sent to the several lo- 
cal Associations the following seven questions, requesting answers by yea and 
nay votes to the same. Of the twenty-seven Associations composing this body, 
twenty-two returned answers. The several questions, with the aggregate vote 
on each, are as follows : — 

1. Should the meetings of the General Association be held in different 
places as heretofore ? Yeas, 171. Nays, 53. Or, 

2. Should the meetings be held in Boston on Anniversary week ? 

Yeas, 53. Nays, 166. 

3. Should there be a report of ministerial statistics, as lisensures, ordina- 
tions, installations, and deaths ? Yeas, 176. Nays, 33. 

4. Should there be a Concio ai C/eruffi ? Yeas, 111. Nays, 94. 
fi. Should there be essays and discussions on professional, theological and 

practical questions, and on denominational polity and usage ? . 

Yeas, 164. Nays, 24. 



12 

6, Should the Sermons and Essays be prepared under special appoint- 
ment? Yeas, 154. Nays, 28. 

7. If the meetings be held in Boston, should two or three hours be devoted 
to free social intercourse, and a dinner jn the afternoon of the last day ? 

Yeas, 61. Nays, 108. 

It will thus be seen that by a majority of one hundred and eighteen the Asso- 
sociations have voted to hold the meetings, as usual, in different places 
There is a majority of one hundred and forty-three in favor of an additional 
report to the Association of Ministerial Statistics, as licensures, ordinations, 
installations and deaths. There is a majority of seventeen for a Concio ad 
Clerum, with the expectation that it will take the place of the usual sermon 
before the Massachusetts Home Missionary Society. A majority of one hun- 
dred and forty are in favor of introducing Essays and Discussions on theolog- 
ical, denominational, professional and practical questions, and a majority of 
one hundred and twenty-six vote that the Sermons and Essays be prepared 
under a special appointment by the Association. On the supposition that the 
meetings should be held uniformly in Boston, and on Anniversary week, there 
is a majority of forty-seven against a social gathering and dinner as the closing 
exercises of the body. 

In view of these full and decisive votes by the local Associations, your Com- 
mittee recommend : — 

1. That the Rule defining the duties of the Statistical Secretary be amended 
by inserting after the phrase " statistics of the churches," the words : "and of 
approbations to preach the gospel, ordinations, installations and deaths of min- 
isters." 

2. That the Rule concerning the Annual Sermon before the Home Mis- 
sionary Society be so amended as to read : — 

"A Concio ad CTerum shall be preached before the Association, on Tues- 
day evening of each annual session, preachers to be chosen by ballot." t 

3. That the 4th Rule under Special Order be so amended as to read 
thus : Wednesday, A. M., shall be appointed to the following objects : — neces- 
sary business not exceeding half an hour; hearing Reports of Delegates 
to Corresponding Bodies; receiving Salutations of Delegates from Corres- 
ponding Bodies, who shall be expected to confine their remarks within ten 
minutes ; and that Wednesday, p. M., be devoted to reading a report on 
some theological^ professional, or practical question, or on some topic of 
congregational polity, usage or duty, or some point in ecclesiastical history, 
previously assigned by this body, and a discussion on the same. The se- 
lection of this topic, and of the committee of one or more to make a writ- 
ten report on it, shall be made by the Association, on the recommendation of 
a committee appointed for that purpose. 



13 

4. Your committee further recommend that the peculiar connection of this 
Association with the Massachusetts Home Missionary: Society be dissolved, if 
on consultation with that Society it be mutually agreeable to do so. 

5. It is further recommended that the narrative of the state of religion in 
the different associations be referred without reading to the Committee on the 
State of Religion, a summary of which shall be prepared by them and read to 
this body, and when adopted, be published in the minutes. 

6. It is also recommended that the rule on Delegates from the District As- 
sociations be so amended as to allow each to appoint four delegates instead of 
two, and that it be recommended that of these four, two be appointed who at- 
tended the preceding year. 

7. The committee recommend that clergymen, members of local associ- 
ations within the state, and being present at the meetings of the Association, 
be^invited to sit with the body as honorary members. 

8. The committee recommend that the second rule under "organization" 
be so amended as to read " the certificates of the delegates shall be presented" 
without reading, " and the association shall then be organized," etc. 

9. And that the first rule under " Committees," be so amended as to read : 
" At each meeting of the Association, a Committee on Credentials shall be ap- 
pointed " immediately after the election of the Moderator and Scribes. 

All which is respectfully and unanimously submitted. 

William Barrows. 
DoRUs Clark. 
D. P. Notes. 

It was also voted, That paragraph 3, section XIII, read thus : — • 

No member shall speak more than twice on the same question without 
leave of the association. 

And that the fourth paragraph read thus : — 

When a question is under debate, no motion shall be received except for ad- 
journment, laying on the table, amendment, postponement, commitment, or 
the previous question. The previous question is this : Shall the main ques- 
tion be now put ? And the effect of its adoption shall be, to put an immediate 
end to the debate, and to bring the Association to a direct vote upon amend- 
ments, if any are pending, and these upon the main question proper. 

It was voted that the Secretary be authorized to make such verbal 
alterations in the old rules as are rendered necessary by those now 
adopted. 



14 

APPOINTMENTS FOB THE MEETING OF 1866. 

Jacob M. Manning was chosen Preacher of the Concio ad Olerum 
at the next meeting, and William Barrows as his substitute. 

The report of Committee on Nominations for the next year was 
adopted as follows: 

Place of meeting, Newburyport, "Whitefield Church. 

Associational Preacher, — to be appointed by the Taunton Associa- 
tion. 

Pastoral Letter, — Joshua Coit, Ariel E. P. Perkins, Christopher 
Gushing. 

Schedule of Questions, — Robert Crawford, d. d., Elijah Cutler, 
Aaron Foster 

William Barrows, Nahum Gale, d. d., and Mortimer Blake, were 
appointed to report on the subject, — The Responsibility of our Benev- 
olent Societies to the Churches. 

TEMPERANCE. 

Ezekiel Russell, d. d., Sylvester Holmes, Edson L. Clark, J. Jay 
Dana, Elihu I*. Marvin, John Pike, and Amos E. Lawrence were 
appointed Delegates to the National Temperance Convention, to meet 
August 1st in Saratoga, with power to appoint their own substitutes. 

MINISTERS. 

At half past ten the Association took up the Resolution concerning 
the demand for increaied effort to multiply the number of Ministers. 
Discussion was carried on by Owen Street, Elihu P. Marvin, William 
Barrows, Lysander Dickerman, Alonzo H. Quint, Jeremiah Taylor, 
D. D., Lewis Grout, Prof. Franklin W. Fiske, and Amos E. Lawrence ; 
and the following Resolution, offered by Amos E. Lawrence, was 
passed. 

Resolved, That the approval of Laymen, [after a partial course of study, 
only], as preachers of the Gospel, be referred to the judgment and Christian 
icare of the respective Local Associations in accordance with the recommen- 
-dation of the late National Council of Congregational Churches. 

NARRATIVE. 

The Narrative of the state of religion was read by Nahum Gale, 
D. D., and adopted. 



,15 

THANKSGIVING. 

The following Resolution was offered by the Committee to whom the 
subject of an expression of thankfulness for the happy close of the 
war was referred, and was adopted. 

Resolved, That in the wonderful circumstances attending the close of the 
fearful struggle of the past four years ; the destruction of slavery, the entire 
overthrow of treason and rebellion ; the preservation of our Constitutional 
freedom through the terrible crisis, not only uninjured but with renewed and 
perfected vigor, and the vastly increased influence already enjoyed by our 
government and our institutions among the nations of the earth, through the 
successful issue of the war, we have occasion, not only for devoutest gratitude 
and praise to Almighty God for His mercies in the past, but for a sure and 
joyful trust in His Providence for the future of our country's history. " When 
the Lord turned again the cpativity of Zion, we were like them that dream. 
Then was our mouth filled with laughter and our tongue with singing, then 
said they among the heathen ; The Lord hath done great things for them. 
The Lord hath done great things for us ; whereof we are glad. Not unto 
us, O Lord, not unto us but unto thy name give glory, for Thy mercy and 
Thy truth's sake. 

Voted, That when the Association adjourns, it adjourn to the afternoon 
session and at the close of that, the Association be adjourned sine die. 

Voted, That the Association gratefully acknowledge the kindness of the 
First Church in Westfield, the citizens whose hospitalities we have enjoyed, 
and the choir for their excellent music. — The Rev. Dr. Davis responded 
in an appropriate manner. 

Voted, That thanks be tendered to the Moderator and Scribe for the 
acceptable manner in which they have performed their respective duties. 

The minutes of the morning were read and approved, and the Asso- 
ciation, after prayer by Archibald Geikie, adjourned to 2 p. M. 

Tlairsday, P. M. The Association met for public service. The 
sermon was preached by Elbridge G. Little, from Coll. ii. 9, 10. 

The Lord's Supper was administered by Prof. F. "W. Fiske, of Chi- 
cago, 111., and L. Smith, of Syracuse, N. Y. 
The Association then adjourned. 

JOHN PIKE, Moderator. 
Joshua Coit, Scribe. 
"William J. Batt, Assistant Scribe. 

A true copy of the Minutes. 

Alonzo H. Quint, Secretary. 



MRRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION. 



From the reports read to this body, it appears that our churches have, 
as a whole, during the past year, enjoyed more than usual spiritual pros- 
perity. Over three thousand members were added to their communion 
during 1864, being an increase of some eight hundred over removals 
from all causes. The number of revivals seems to be greater than in 
many former years ; while additions to churches which report no special 
religious interest are evidently on the increase. The stated ministra- 
tions of the Word have been blessed, showing that the Holy Spirit 
abides with the church, keeping open constantly the channels of grace 
through the pulpit, the Sabbath school and the Christian family. 

Our churches have suffered by the death of many of their best Chris- 
tian young men, who felt called of God to gird on their armor in de- 
fence of their imperiled country. But we rejoice that this costly sac- 
rifice for liberty and law has not been in vain. In our grief at their 
loss, we are comforted by the testimony which comes to us from the 
army, that our heroic brethren were faithful to their baptismal vows 
while far away from their homes and the altars of their fathers. 

Many of the reports mention, for the first time, the interest of the 
churches in parish evangelization. In most cases this interest has taken 
the form of earnest inquiry as to what should be attempted, and may 
be done, in this cause. In some instances, however, hopeful beginnings 
of labor, and happy results are mentionedj showing the practicability of 
the work, by a living church. 

Sabbath schools have received increased attention from pastors and 
churches, and, are in many parishes, prospering under their fostering 
care. It is believed that the diminution in numbers, which our statistics 
may show, is owing to the large number of scholars absent in the army^ 
and to a more rigid application of the rule under which the returns 
were made. 

A quickened spirit of benevolence has been manifested very gener- 
ally in our churches, by large donations for the comfort of our soldiers, 



17 

and by an increase of contributibns to the various departments of mis- 
sionary work. 

It is deeply to be regretted that a more encouraging report could not 
be made respecting temperance. In most large towns and villages, the 
vice of intemperance seems to be on the increase. Yet in many places 
efficient efforts have been made for its suppression. Many sermons 
have been preached on this subject, and there is evidently an increasing 
interest in the cause of temperance among religious men in most parts 
of the Commonwealth. Though iniquity is coming in like a flood, the 
S pirit of the Lord seems raising up a standard against it. 

The alarming desecration of the Sabbath is mentioned by several 
Associations. The causes of this desecration assigned are the reflex 
influences of the war, the influx of foreigners, and the reckless spirit of 
the lovers of pleasure. It is a hopeful sign that the importance of re- 
membering the Sabbath day to keep it holy is now impressing itself 
deeply on the hearts of godly men. 

In presenting this brief summary of the reports in our hands, we would 
deplore the lukewarmness which is too evident in many of our churches, 
and, as spiritual watchmen, would take the alarm sounded in our ears 
by stubborn facts. Yet would we, with devout gratitude, acknowledge, 
the care of the Good Shepherd over his people during a period of great 
public anxiety and commotion. Through all the days of our national 
peril the Lord has been round about his Zion, and something has been 
done to build the walls even in these troublous times. Many bleeding 
hearts among us have learned the preciousness of Christ, and have 
found, in the comfort of the Holy Ghost, peace and strength they never 
knew before. 

Turning now from the past we look hopefully to the immediate fu- 
ture. We believe there is in the ministers and churches of our order 
in this Commonwealth a felt need of larger measures of grace to en- 
able us to meet fully the duties of the hour. We trust that the day 
recommended by the National Council for special prayer for the 
baptism of the Holy Spirit (15 Sept.), will be faithfully observed, and 
that we shall deem the present day not too soon for beginning to seek 
the Lord till he come and rain righteousness upon us. 
3 



18 



PASTORAL LETTER. 



Dear Brethren : The changes of time, the revolutions of empire, bring 
nothing new in the relations of the church to human society. The law 
which binds us in this matter is perpetual. There has been no day since the 
morning of creation when the universe would not have been dark without 
the sun. Let his beams be withdrawn, and how speedy would be the lapse 
of the earth to the dreary, frozen midnight of death. " Ye are the light of 
the world," saith Christ. The church is the poor wise man that saves the 
city, when the city's deliverance is decreed in the councils of the Most 
High ; and for the city or nation which Christianity can not save, there is 
no hope. 

The State is always in peril of destruction from incessant working of 
human selfishness, and passion, and pride ; neither are the periods most 
marked with external quiet, and prosperty the least fraught with danger. 
The ship which has outrode the heaviest storm, may founder in a calm, 
through a fatal indolence and ease. The storms which sweep over the face 
of human society, the convulsions by which States are rent asunder, are 
but the battle array, in open field, of forces which are ever deceitfully 
working for the dethronement of Jesus Christ, and the ruin of souls for 
whom Christ died. Clearly apprehended, and rightly improved, these are 
the crises at which the power of Christianity may be demonstrated in the 
working-out of great redemptions. 

Such a crisis is upon us now ; no new obligation or responsibility, but the 
setting of obligations, 'as immutable as the kingdom of Christ, in a clearer 
and stronger light. This might be illustrated in connection with points so 
various and so many, that, in a paper so limited as this, time would hardly 
suffice for brief allusion to them all. Woe to us and woe to our country, if 
we do not see to-day as we have not seen hitherto, how gigantic and how 
imminent is the danger that threatens us from the bold transgression of all 
the commandments of God, if we do not tremble and bow down in profoundest 
abasement, and offer up most fervent confessions and supplications, because 
of the profanity and Sabbath-breaking and licentiousness and atheistical 
pride and covetousness and extortion and robbery, which are everywhere, 
like raging fires and raging billows, threatening to destroy all that is precious 
in the inheritance which our fathers left us. 



19 

We have hoped that the baptism of blood through which we have passed, 
should be a second national regeneration. Not, if we fail to remember that 
no single act of righteousness can be accepted for universal obedience ; that 
ceasing to do wrong in one direction can never procure a dispensation to 
sin in every other. Not, if we fail to remember that our very doing of 
righteousness may become most flagrant sin if it be left but hcilf accom- 
plished. 

It will be seen by this time upon what particular topic that which we 
have been saying is meant to bear. In the frightful war, which has desolated 
so large a portion of our land, we have seen God taking into his own hand 
the solution of one of the darkest, most bewildering problems ever presented 
to statesman and philanthropist. The very forces which had been arranged 
by the highest skill of human will and human foresight to forge new chains 
of adamantine hardness, wherewith to bind the slave forever, have been 
employed by God to set wide open the door of his prison-house. Thus 
strangely he prepares the way, and thus he calls aloud to the church to gird 
herself for great toil. As Israel came out of Egypt only to enter the 
wilderness, so, let us remember, a broad region is to be traversed by these 
emancipated millions before they attain to all the blessings of the promised 
land. Intelligence, and enterprise, and self-reliance, and high moral and 
religious principle, are indispensable attributes of a true manhood. If 
liberty in the United States means anything more than liberty in Senegam- 
bia or Zanguebar, it means all these, or, at least, that every advantage for 
attaining them be secured to all subjects of a political manumission. The 
case involves matters of serious moment for statesmen, and let us hope and 
fervently pray that no wrong be done there, — no just right withheld a 
single hour beyond the time imperatively demanded for a proper adjustment. 
Our nation owes to these long-oppressed millions far more than emancipa- 
tion from the legal condition of slavery. She is bound to see to it, that, in 
the weakness of their transition state, they be not still oppressed and robbed 
by the unrighteous spirit of social and political proscription ; that the grasp- 
ing hand of avarice and speculation do not compel them still to grind in a 
bondage more bitter, if possible, than that from which they have come out. 
To make them freemen in name, and leave them to groan under oppressions 
and robberies with which their weakness and inexperience are unable to 
cope, were a mockery more cruel than death. Protection to the fullest 
extent, and the enjoyment, without molestation, of all the immunities which 
belong to their new condition, are their most sacred right. Let our states- 
men look to this. It is imperatively demanded in order to the completion of 
the act of the immortal Abraham Lincoln, when he set his hand to the 
Proclamation of Emancipation. 

But it concerns us chiefly to see to it that we fall not below the measure 
of our own peculiar responsibility in this matter. Poor enfranchisement is 
that which parchment proclamations and solemn enactments of legislators 
can confer, if the soul be left shut up in the dark prison of ignorance and 



20 

brutishness. How these millions of men are to become, in any proper 
sense, freemen and electors, is a problem ■which is not given to statesmen 
and philanthropists to solve. There is but one force known on the earth 
that is adequate to the accomplishment of this, and that is Christianity. But 
let us consider well what Christianity means in this particular connection. 
Far more than the " Be ye warmed and filled " of self-complacent indo- 
lence ; more than the loud-sounding trumpet of a rhetorical philanthropy ; 
and more, immeasurably more, than the sincerest benevolence which, 
from the far-away eminence of its own goodly heritage, proclaims liberty to 
the captives. The darkness which has brooded for ages over this hapless 
race is to be dissipated. The weakness and helplessness of childhood, the 
inevitable result of the hopeless dependence of bondage, are to be lifted to 
the intelligence and industry and self-direction of a real manhood. The law 
of marriage is to be established, and the law of the Sabbath. Truth is to 
take the place of falsehood ; honesty is to supplant theft ; and order, thrift, 
and cleanliness, to produce their wonted harvest of self-respect, comfort, and 
contentment. 

How is all this mighty work to be accomplished? Only through the 
patient and persevering toil of Christian men and women. Sacrifice and 
self-denial and cross-bearing will be involved in no small degree. He who 
thinks otherwis,e is a dreamer. The work will not be relieved by the 
romance of a mission to the South Seas or the Zulus. It presents no oppor- 
tunity to win a sounding name, — offers no earthly rewards. It demands that 
intelligence and strength and taste and refinement stoop down to a daily 
and patient and life-long intercourse with ignorance and weakness and 
stupidity and brutishness. The burning and unquenchable love which the 
Spirit of God implants in the bosoms of those who feel that the death of 
Jesus Christ for their own redemption has laid them under obligations vast 
as eternity, making them debtors to all for whom Christ's blood was shed, 
" both to the Greeks and to the Barbarians, both to the wise and to the 
unwise," is the only principle which is equal to this great emergency. 

The church, then, must gird up her loins, and address herself to this vast 
enterprise with a heroic fortitude and faith. The best of her sons and 
daughters must give themselves, with loving hearts and willing hands. Her 
silver and gold must flow, in abundant streams, into the treasury of the Lord. 
Rendering unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, responding cheerfully and 
with a scrupulous honesty to all the demands of the civil government, — an 
example In this respect to the men of this world, — the disciples of Jesus 
Christ must impose willingly on themselves the most generous charity, as a 
mark of their allegiance to the Master. 

What is to be the particular issue of our labors in this direction, it is not 
for us to know. That divine purposes of far more than ordinary magnitude 
and far outreaching our short-sighted calculations, are wrapped up in the 
destiny of the four millions to whom our dreadful civil war has brought the 
snapping asunder of their chains, it is impossible to doubt. Assuredly there 



21 

are to be results which shall more than justify the divine ■wisdom and benevo- 
lence which have permitted the fearful accumulation of wrongs and cruelties 
under which they have groaned, from generation to generation, in this land 
of freedom and Christianity. Can we doubt for a single moment that this 
long-enslaved, but now emancipated, race is to be an element of vast impor- 
tance in our own social and political life for the next one hundred years ? 
In our future pathway as a nation there may lie perils innumerably greater 
than any we have escaped hitherto. All the most subtle and powerful influ- 
ences which have wrought in the social and political upheavings of the old 
world, the overthrow of states and empires, are here. Their nature is 
unchanged. If past experience has produced any modification in their 
visible shapes and methods of operation, this is seen in the dexterous care 
with which they wrap themselves in their borrowed livery, and the soft and 
cautious step with which they move, to disarm prejudice and lull suspicion 
until they shall have reached a point at which their power is irresistible. 

Who can tell whether, in the strange providence of God, they whom we 
have so long oppressed may not be our deliverers ? When the full and large 
enfranchisement which is their due shall be conferred upon them by the law 
of righteousness and the light of Christianity, may they not be a foil to 
schemes of spiritual despotism, and oppose an effectual barrier to a power 
which proudly boasts that it cannot change, and which has never yet let 
slip an opportunity to impose on the human mind a slavery which is the 
virtual dethronement of Jesus Christ, and the elevation of the arch-heresiarch 
in the place of God. 

However this may be for Africa herself, over whom the darkness of the 
shadow of death has so long and so disastrously brooded, we feel assured that 
light shall arise out of this gloomy and terrible chapter in the history of her 
sons. Africa, with her hundred million human souls, is yet to be redeemed to 
Christ. The debasing feticism of Caffir and Hottentot shall be superseded by 
the heart's pure spiritual worship of the true Jehovah. Copt and Abyssinian, 
Egyptian and Moor, shall turn from their corrupted and corrupting forms of 
Christianity, and their faith in the false prophet, to bow in meek adoration at 
the footstool of the Redeemer. Enlightened by his beams, and their hearts 
filled with love by the contemplation of his cross, they shall bring with willing 
hearts to his holy temple their offerings of ivory, and gold, and cassia, and all 
pleasant fruits. 

Who so likely to be crowned with the apostolic honors of this glorious enter- 
prise as they on whose behalf the Providence of God is now pressing on our 
attention such peculiar claims ? In the evangehzation of these emancipated 
slaves may be comprehended the ultimate regeneration of the great continent 
of Africa. Dragged from their own land, and brought to our guilty shores by 
the insatiable rapacity of their fellow-men, they may go back to proclaim the 
glad tidings of salvation. 

Thus momentous and grand are the issues apparently involved in the hon- 
est discharge of the debt we owe to the sable children of our own sunny 



22 

South, — interests how immeasurably transcending the material wealth or 
political aggrandizement and high intellectual and social culture of all the 
nations of the earth, — the salvation of souls, the honor of Jesus Christ, the 
advancing glorj' of the millennial day ! " Great and marvellous are thy works, 
Lord God Almighty ! just and true are thy ways, thou King of saints. Who 
shall not fear thee, O Lord, and glorify thy name, for thou only art holy ; for 
all nations shall come and worship before thee ! " 



23 



ANNUAL APPOmiMENTS. 



At the session of 1866, the annual appointments for 1867 come regularly 
to the different Associations as follows: Place of Meeting, Franklin 
Association ; Preacher of Associational Sermon, Middlesex Union ; 
Committee to prepare Pastoral Letter, Hampshire East ; Commit- 
tee TO prepare Schedule of Questions for Discussion, Hampden 
East. The order for successive years will be found on page 22 of the Min- 
utes of 1864. 

Delegates to Corresponding Bodies are selected from the several As- 
sociations in rotation. At the meeting in 1865, one Substitute Delegate from 
each District Association will be appointed to the Body whose name stands 
in the opposite column. It is the privilege of each Association to nominate a 
person, who will, regularly, become Primary the succeeding year : — 

Andover, and Mendon, Connecticut, and Oregon. 

Berkshire North, and Middlesex South, California, and Ohio. 

Berkshire South, and Middlesex Union, England, and Canada. 

Norfolk, (two,) Indiana, and Illinois. 

Brewster, and Old Colony, Iowa. 

Brookfield, and Plymouth, Maine. 

Essex North, and Salem, Michigan. 

Essex South, and Suffolk North, New Hampshire. 

Franklin, and Suffolk South, New York. 

Hampden East, and Taunton, Rhode Island. 

Hampden West, and Vineyard Sound, Vermont. 

Hampshire, and Woburn, Wisconsin, and Nebraska. 

Hampshire East, and Worcester Central, Kansas, and Minnesota. 

Worcester North, and Worcester South, General Assembly, (N. S.) 

Changes from year to year are made in the following manner : — The col- 
umn of Associations remained fixed, the lowest name in the column of States 
one year, is placed at the head of its own list the next year, the others in 
that list being lowered, each one line. Thus, next year, the " General As- 
sembly" will be placed opposite " Andover, and Mendon," " Connecticut, and 
Oregon " will be in a line with " Berkshire North, and Middlesex South," 
and the remainder will follow in order. 



24 



RULES OF THE ASSOCIATION. 



1. Doctrinal Basis. — The Associations by whicli the General Associa- 
tion of Massachusetts was originally organized, agreed to admit, and this As- 
sociation continues to admit, as articles of faith, the doctrines of Christianity, 
as they are generally expressed in the Assembly's Shorter Catechism ; and 
the above-mentioned doctrines, understood by us to be distinctly those which, 
from the beginning, have been embraced by the churches of New England 
as the doctrines of the Gospel, are considered as the basis of our union. 

II. Denominational Basis and Ob.tect. — This General Association 
is founded on the principles of Congregationalism, and wholly disclaims ec- 
clesiastical jurisdiction over the churches or the opinions of individuals. Its 
object is, to promote brotherly harmony and intercourse among the ministers . 
of Christ ; to obtain religious information relative to the state of their 
churches, and of the Christian church in this country and throughout the 
world ; and to cooperate with one another, and with other ecclesiastical 
bodies, in the most eligible measures for advancing the cause of truth and 
holiness. 

III. Members. — 1. Each District Association in Massachusetts, consent- 
ing to the principles of this Union, as stated in the first article, may appoint 
four delegates annually, to compose the General Association ; and it is rec- 
ommended, that two be appointed who attended the preceding year. 

2. The Secretary, the Statistical Secretary, and the minister of the church 
where the Association meets, shall have seats, and act as members ; the Asso- 
ciation to which they belong retaining the right to elect their number of Dele- 
gates in addition. 

3. The principle of the connection formed with the Massachusetts Mission- 
ary Society is, that said Society may annually appoint two delegates to this 
body, who shall be admitted to equal privileges with the members from the 
District Associations. [See page 13.] 

4. Ordained ministers, members of Local Associations within the State, 
are invited to sit as Honorary Members, and shall be allowed full liberty to 
take part in all deliberations ; but they shall not be entitled to vote. 



25 .. 

IV. Meeting. — 1. The several Associations shall have the offer of re- 
ceiving, in rotation, the annual meeting of the General Association. 

2. The time of the annual meeting of this Association shall be on the fourth 
Tuesday of June, at four o'clock, p. m., at such place as shall have been duly 
notified. 

V. Quorum. — Twenty members, delegated from the particular Associa- 
tions of Massachusetts, shall be requisite for a quorum. 

VI. Organization. — 1. The minister of the church in the place where 
the Association meets, or the Secretary, may call the Association to order, 
and preside in the meeting until the Association shall be properly organized. 

2. The certificates of the Delegates present shall be presented without 
reading ; and the Association shall then be organized by the choice of a Mod- 
erator, a Scribe, and, if necessary, an Assistant Scribe, by ballot. The Rules 
. of the Association shall also be read, and the Moderator shall open the busi- 
ness with prayer. The Committees for the session shall then be appointed. 

VII. Special Order. — 1. At the opening of the session, on the morning 
of each subsequent day, the Moderator shall take the chair at the hour to 
which the Association stands adjourned ; shall immediately call the members 
to order ; shall direct the roll to be called ; shall open the meeting with 
prayer; and cause the minutes of the preceding day to be read; and the 
session of each day shall be closed with prayer. 

2. A Concio ad clerum shall be preached before the Association on Tuesday 
evening of each annual session, — the preacher to be chosen by ballot. 

3. Wednesday, A. M., shall be appointed to the following objects : — not 
exceeding half an hour to necessary business ; hearing reports of Delegates 
to Correspond^g Bodies ; receiving salutations of Delegates from Corre- 
sponding Bodies, who shall be expected to confine their remarks within ten 
minutes. Wednesday, p. M., shall be devoted to reading a report on some 
theological, professional, or practical question, or on some topic of Congrega- 
tional polity, usage, or duty, or some point in ecclesiastical history, previously 
assigned by this body, — and a discussion on the same. The selection of this 
topic and of the Committee of one or more to make a written report upon it 
shall be made by the Association, on the recommendation of a Committee ap- 
pointed for that purpose. There also shall be a discussion of theological and 
practical questions connected with the ministerial profession, and in accord- 
ance with a schedule prepared by a special Committee and printed with the 
notices. Wednesday evening shall be occujiied by religious services having 
special reference to the people of the place of meeting. 

4. The Associational Sermon, the preacher of which shall be appointed by 
each Association in turn, shall be delivered at two o'clock, Thursday, p. M., 
after which the Lord's Supper shall be administered. 

4 



26 

5. Previously to the close of each meeting, the General Association shall 
specify a place for meeting the next year, and request some District Associ- 
ation to appoint a preacher to deliver the Associational Sermon. And the 
church of the place of meeting is desired to make preparations to celebrate 
the Lord's Supper during the session. 

6. Each annual meeting shall .be closed with a psalm or hymn, and prayer 
by the Moderator, or such other member as he shall appoint. 

VIII. Permanent Officers. — 1. The Secretary shall be chosen for 
three years from the close of the meeting at which the choice shall be made. 
He shall, ex officio^ be the Treasurer of the General Association, and shall 
be authorized to pay such expenses as are allowed by the Association, and 
shall be allowed his own travelling expenses in attending the meetings of this 
Association. He shall receive the publications from foreign bodies, and dis- 
tribute them among the several Associations, in proportion to the tax paid by 
them respectively. One copy of each publication, received by the General 
Association, or printed by its order, shall be kept in the archives. 

2. A Statistical Secretary shall be chosen for three years from the first of 
September following his appointment. He shall procure the Statistics of the 
churches, and of approbations to preach the Gospel, ordinations, installations, 
and deaths of ministers, through the Scribes or other statistical officers of the 
District Associations ; complete and arrange them for publication, and pre- 
sent them in that form and properly combined into a summary at each ses- 
sion. He shall superintend their printing ; shall be a member, ex officio., of 
this body and of the Publishing Committee, and shall be allowed his travel- 
ling expenses in attending the meetings of the Association. 

IX. Committees. — 1. The Committees for the session are these : 

J* 
(1.) A Committee on Credentials, who shall be appointed immediately 

after the election of the Moderator and Scribes. 

(2.) A Committee of Arrangements, consisting of three, to prepare the 
business of the session ; and no business shall be introduced during the ses- 
sion, but through the hands, and with the approbation of the Committee,' 
But if said Committee decline presenting any item of business proposed by 
any member, he shall have the privilege of appeal to the Association. 

(3.) A Committee to audit the accounts, who shall report the state of the 
treasury, and the sum in their opinion necessary to be paid the next year by 
the members of the several Associations connected with this body. 

(4.) A Committee to receive the narratives of the state of religion in the 
different Associations, which are to be presented by the delegates in writing, 
without public reading ; who shall condense them into one Narrative, to be 
submitted to the General Association and published. The written narrative* 
shall be deposited with the Secretary. 



27 

(5.) A Committee to nominate Delegates to Corresponding bodies. 

(6.) A Committee to nominate the Committee •which is to prepare the 
report required by Rule VII., Section 3. 

2. Committees to act after the adjournment of the Association shall be 
appointed as follows : — 

(1.) A Committee to prepare the report required by Rule VII., Sec- 
tion 3. 

(2.) A Committee of three, to submit to the General Association, at the 
next meeting, a Pastoral Address^ to excite the attention of ministers and 
Christians to faithful discipline in the churches, the instruction of the rising 
generation, the sanctification of the Sabbath, and other subjects relating to 
the general interests of religion. The address being approved by the Gen- 
eral Association, shall be signed by the Moderator, and printed with the 
Minutes. This Committee shall be chosen from the several Associations in 
rotation. 

(3.) A Committee, to be chosen from the several Associations in rotation, 
to prepare a Schedule of Questions for the next meeting, which they shall 
furnish to the Secretary, to be published with the notices of the session. 

(4.) A publishing Committee, to make such extracts from the minutes of 
the meeting, as in their judgment it will be proper to publish; procure to be 
printed such number of copies, with the Pastoral Address, Nari'ative of the 
State of Religion, and Statistics of the churches, as will give one copy to 
each minister of the Associations represented in this body ; and such a num- 
ber of copies for other bodies connected with this Association as shall be mu- 
tually agreed upon, and shall transmit them under the direction of the 
Secretary. 

X. Correspondence. — 1. Our principles of fraternal intercourse with 
all ecclesiastical bodies in correspondence with us ai'e, that this Association, 
and each body so connected with it, shall annually appoint Delegates to the 
other, which shall be admitted to the privilege of sitting, and deliberating 
upon all matters which may come under consideration. 

2. The Delegates shall, as far as practicable, be selected from the District 
Associations in rotation. The brethren chosen substitutes in the delegations 
to the bodies' in our connection, shall, at our next session, be considered as 
Delegates to the respfective bodies, if they shall not previously have taken 
their seats there, through the failure of their principals. 

3. The printed Minutes of the Association shall be sufficient testimonials 
of the appointment of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies. 

4. It shall be the duty of those Delegates who attend the meetings of Cor_ 
responding Bodies, whether they be primaries or substitutes, to certify the 
Secretary in writing, on or before the opening of the annual meeting next 
after their appointment. 



28 

XI. Assessments. — It shall be the duty of the Delegates of the District 
Associations to pay the amount of the assessments due from their respective 
Associations for__the past year, whether collected or not. 

XII. Statistics. — 1. The Statistical returns, with respect to the num- 
ber in the churches, etc., shall be made out according to a printed schedule 
of this body, and according to the numbers on the first of January past. 

2. The names of all the members of the Associations belonging to this 
body, whether with or without charge, shall be inserted in the published re- 
turns, and corrected up to the date of publication. 

3. Each District Association connected with this body is requested to ap- 
point a Statistical Scribe, to collect the statistics of the churches and minis- 
ters within its bounds, in methods designated by this body, and under the 
direction of the Statistical Secretary of the General Association. 

XIII. Rules of Order. — 1. Every motion, on being seconded, shall, 
if requested by the Moderator, or any two members, be reduced to writing ; 
and no motion shall be open to discussion until it be seconded. 

2. The Moderator may speak to points of order in preference to other 
members, rising from his seat for that purpose ; and shall decide questions of 
order, subject to an appeal to the house by any two members. But he may 
not speak to the merits of the question without leaving the chair, and placing 
some other member in it, to preside while he speaks. 

3. No member shall speak more than twice on the same question, without 
leave of the Association. 

4. When a question is under debate, no motion shall be received, except 
for adjournment, laying on the table, amendment, postponement, commit- 
ment, or the previous question. The previous question is this: Shall the 
main question be now put ? And the eflfect of adopting it shall be to put 
an end to debate, and to bring the Association to a direct vote upon amend- 
ments, if any are pending, and then upon the main question proper. 

5. If a question under debate contain several parts, any member may have 
it divided, and a question taken on each part. 

6. Every member, when speaking, shall address himself to the chair ; and 
shall be subject to no needless interruption; if he act disorderly, it shall be 
the duty of the Moderator, and the privilege of other members, to call him 
to order. 

7. No member shall leave the Association before the session is closed, ex- 
cept with the consent of the body ; nor shall any one leave the house during 
a sitting,^without the consent of the Moderator. 

XIV. Amendments. — A Vote or Resolve to establish, alter, or annul a 
standing rule of this body, shall be read twice on different days, and may be 
debated at each reading. At the first reading the question shall be, Shall it 
be read the second time ? 



THE LOCAL MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATIONS. 



I. Andover. Organized July 5, 1763. Meets on the second Tuesday in 
February, April, June, October, and December. Joseph W. Backus, Lowell, 
Scribe ; Christopher M. Cordley, Lawrence, Statistical Scribe. 

II. Berkshire North. Organized Oct. 14, 1852. Meets on the 
first Monday in March, June, September, and December. Edson L. Clark, 
Dalton, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

III. Berkshire South. Organized Oct. 14, 1852. Meets on the 
last Tuesday In January, April, July, and October. Lewis Pennell, West 
Stockbrldge, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

IV. Brewster. Organized Oct. 7, 1835. Meets on the second Tues- 
day in April and October. George F. Walker, Wellfleet, Scribe and Statis- 
tical Scribe. 

V. Brookfield. Organized June 22, 1757. Meets on the second Tues- 
day In January, April, June, August, and October. Joshua Colt, Brookfield, 
Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

VI. Essex North. Organized Sept. 8, 1761. Meets on the third Tues- 
day in February, April, June, August, October, and December. Samuel 
J. Spalding, D. D., Newburyport, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

VII. Essex South. Organized Sept. 3, 1717. Meets on the first Tues- 
day in February, April, June, August, October, and December. S. Franklin, 
French, Plamilton, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

VIII. Franklin. Organized Sept. 20, 1803. Meets on the second Tues- 
day in February, May, August, and November. Robert Crawford, d. d., 
Deerfield, Scribe ; Perkins K. Clark, South Deerfield, Statistical Scribe. 

IX. Hampden East. Organized June 12,1844. Meets on the first 
Tuesday in February, May, and July, and the second Tuesday in November. 
Ell B. Clark, Chicopee, Register and Statistical Scribe. 

X. Hampden West. Organized June 12, 1844. Meets on the sec- 
ond Tuesday in February, June, September, and November. Emerson Davis, 
D. D., Westfield, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XI. Hampshire. Organized befiare 1735. Meets on the first Tuesday in 
February, May, and November. Horace C. Hovey, Florence, Scribe and 
Statistical Scribe. 

XII. Hampshire East. Organized Nov. 16, 1841. Meets on the Tues- 
day next after the first Sabbath in February and June ; and the Tuesday 
next after the third Sabbath in September and December. Henry S. Kelsey, 
Granby, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 



30 

XIII. Mendon. Organized Nov. 8, 1751. Meets on the second Tuesday 
in June and December. Noadiah S. Dickinson, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XIV. Middlesex South. Organized June 7, 1830. Meets on the first 
Tuesday in January, April, July, and October. George N. Anthony, Marl- 
boro', Scribe ; Henry BuUard, Wayland, Statistical Scribe. 

XV. Middlesex Union. Organized Jan. (?), 1827. Meets on the first 
Tuesday in January, March, May, July, September, and November. Edwin 
K. Hodgman, Westford, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 

XVI. Norfolk. Organized May 11, 1811. Meets on the last Tuesday 
in January, April, July, and October. , Scribe. 

XVII. Old Colony. Organized 1810. Meets on the third Tuesday in 
February, April, June, August, October, and December. Timothy Stowe, 
New Bedford, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XVIII. Plymouth. Organized May 18, 1858. Meets on the third 
Tuesday in February, May, August, and November. Ebeuezer Alden, Jr., 
Marsh field. Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XIX. Salem. Organized Oct. 15, 1840. Meets on the first Tuesday in 
January, March, May, July, September, and November. Charles B. Rice, 
Danvers Centre, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XX. Suffolk North. Organized Jan. 27, 1829. Meets on the 
third Tuesday in February, April, June, September, October, and December. 
Albert H. Plumb, Chelsea, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXI. Suffolk South. Organized Jan. 27, 1829. Meets on the 
first Tuesday in January, March, May, July, September and November. 
Edmund K. Alden, South Boston, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXII. Taunton. Organized Nov. 21, 1826. Meets on the last Tues- 
day (and Wednesday fijllowing,) in March, July, and November. Mortimer 
Blake, Taunton, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXIII. Vineyard Sound. Organized Oct. 7, 1835. Meets on 
the second Tuesday in -January, April, August, and October. Henry A. 
Goodhue, West Barnstable, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXIV. WoBURN. Organized Sept. — , 1833. Meets on the third Tues- 
day in January, April, July, and October. Charles R. Bhss, South Reading, 
Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXV. Worcester Central. Organized Nov. 4, 1823. Meets on the 
first Monday in February and May, and second Monday in July and Novem- 
ber. A. Hastings Ross, Boylston, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXVI. Worcester North. Organized June 8,1818. Meets on the sec- 
ond Tuesday in January, fourth Tuesday in April, second Tuesday in July, and 
first Tuesday in October. John F. Norton, Athol, Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 

XXVII. Worcester South. Organized 1818. Meets on the second 
Tuesday in January, April, July, and October. Charles H. Peirce, Millbury, 
Scribe and Statistical Scribe. 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES. 



EXPLANATIONS. 



1. The counties are arranged in alphabetical order, except that Dukes and 
Nantucket are classed with Barnstable. Towns in each county are arranged 
alphabetically ; churches in each town, according to age ; and of each church, 
(1) its town, (2) its name (if it have a peculiar one), which is always followed 
by " ch.," (3) its locality in the town, when that locality has a name distinct 
from the town ; when the name of the church follows the name of a locality 
subordinate to town, it shows that the church has a distinct number in that 
subdivision of the town. No reference is made, in these tables, to Associa- 
tions, for which see page 29. 

2. The columns specifying Churches and Ministers are corrected up to 
1865, Aug. 1, or the time of publication. Church members are reported as 
numbered on the morning of Jan. 1, 1865. Admissions, removals, and bap- 
tisms cover the year 1864. "Absent" are not additional to "males," "fe- 
males," and " total," but included in them. " Sabbath School " includes total 
membership of teachers and scholars Jan. 1, 1865, or when the school is in suc- 
cessful operation, — covering " branch schools," when under the exclusive care 
of the reporting Church; and the " average" attendance for the year 1864. 

3. Dates earlier than 1752 are given in "old style." To reduce these to 
" new style," — if it be a date in the 1 7th century, add ten days ; if it be a 
date in the 18th century (prior to 1752), add eleven days. 

4. "Ordained" denotes the date on which the person was originally set 
apart to the ministry " by the laying of hands ; " " Installed " denotes the 
date of his present pastorate. 

5. All Post-office addresses are to be found in the Index of Ministers, and 
not in the tables. The Towns, in the latter, are often different from the 
Post-ofEce addresses in the former. 

'6. In no instance is the report of any church in these Statistics supplied 
from the returns of previous years. But in the summaries, a careful estimate 
is included for the few items unreported, particularly in the "average" in 
Sabbath Schools, which in each case is considered equivalent to that of its 
county. 

. 7. See " Remarks " at the close of the tables. 

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REMARKS UPON THE STATISTICS. 



The churches are arranged, this year, by counties, instead of by ministeri£d 
associations. The advantage of having all the churches in a particular town 
before the eye at once, and that of comparison with official statistics of the 
State, which are always arranged by counties, will be, at once, obvious. To 
•furnish all needed information in regard to ministerial associations, it is in- 
tended to print in a separate table complete lists of the members of each, 
with all the requisite knowledge. It was found to be late when the change 
in form was made, to secure official lists of members. These will be given in 
future issues ; but the names, officers, &c., of the several associations wUl 
be found in the present publication, next preceding the tables of statistics. 

The statistics are still to be collected by the scribes of associations, to 
whose faithful labor this year, thanks are due. The reports from all the asso- 
ciations except Berkshire, North Brewster, Essex South, Salem, Suffijlk North, 
and Suffialk South, included every church within their bounds. In most of 
these mentioned, the scribes worked hard enough, but sometimes on very 
stubborn soil. The following churches have made no report, viz : North 
Adams, Pittsfield First, Hyannis, Eastham, West Yarmouth, North Somerville, 
Watertown, Lynnfield Second, Howard Street in Salem, and Mariner's in Bos- 
ton. Their supposed membership is included in the " total " of each county. 

The number of churches last year was erroneously printed four hundred 
and eighty-eight : it should have been four hundred and eighty-nine. The 
error was made in copying Essex South, which should have read " four va- 
cant," instead of three ; and " twenty-two total," instead of twenty-one. 
The changes from last year's list have been as follows : — 

Dropped, eight churches, viz. : Bowdoin Street, Boston, disbanded in con- 
sequence of changes in population; Oak Place, Boston, merged in the First 
Presbyterian, with its minister ; Cotuit, in Barnstable ; East Bridegwater ; 
Mount Washington ; Monument, in Sandwich ; Stowe ; and Holmes's Hole, in 
Tisbury. The last six have been merely nominal for some years. 

New churches, five, viz.: Cohasset (Beech Woods), September 17, 1863; 
Sanford Street, Springfield, February 24, 1864 ; West Roxbury (Ros- 
lindale), May 18, 1864; Somerville North, June 14, 1864; and Chambers 
Street, Boston, under the auspices of the Old South, December 4, 1861. 

Replaced upon the list, three, viz.: Fourth Church, Beverly North; 
Second Church, Fitchburg ; and Seekonk. 

The number of churches is therefore the same as last year. 



The number of ministers enumerated in the Tables is twenty less thaii 
last year ; and the number in the Index is cut down still more. This is 
due, as to the Tables, by a more rigid inspection of lists ; and, as to the Index, 
by erasing names of men who are neither in pastoral work, nor members of 
associations. There are, perhaps, a hundred more men in Massachusetts, who 
have been sometime and somewhere reckoned as ministers ; but it is hardly 
worth while to continue to reckon these while they are connected with no 
ministerial body, nor doing any ministerial work. 

The additions by profession in the year closing December 31, 1864, have 
been exceeded in the last twenty years, only by the revival season of 1857-8 5 
and the report of 1851. 

Under the head of " Sabbath Schools," a new column is added, — the " aver- 
age attendance " during the year. The first (and old) column shows how 
many persons have actually been members of our Sabbath schools in the year 
1864; the new one what has been the average attendance during that 
year. The result shows that the whole number is 86,187 ; the attendance 
equivalent to 58,284 present every Sabbath, — a percentage of .6763. The 
percentage by counties has been as follows: — Barnstable, .6870; Berk- 
shire, .6705 ; Bristol, .6588 ; Dukes, .7632 ; Essex, .6815 ; Franklin, .7239 ; 
Hampden, .7215 ; Hampshire, .6885 ; Middlesex, .6820; Nantucket, .8888 ; 
Norfolk, .6826 ; Plymouth, .6628 ; Suffolk, .6369 ; Worcester, .6551. 

On the same page with the Summary, will be found a table of the statistics for 
past years. It has been compiled with the greatest care, — the reports of each 
year having been thoroughly analyzed, in most cases summed up, and a col- 
lation of the reports of the several years. Defective returns have been sup- 
plied in each case, by calculation, from the reports of specific churches for 
other years, and from other dates in the writer's possession. The table goes 
back to 1830 (except for some intervening years). Earlier than that, any in- 
vestigation is hopeless ; and, in some items, it is hopeless still later. Prior to 
1830, however, the number of churches is attainable, and is as follows, as- 
suming that the^churches which became Unitarian were substantially so in 
1800: — 





1630 


1640 


1650 


1700 


1750 


1790 


1800 


1810 


1820 


1825 




2 


26 


39 


83 


239 


324 


267 


281 


291 


310 


Unitarian 














76 


SO 


89 


95 



In other respects, this table presents a fair approximation to the truth. 

No pains have been spared to insure completeness and correctness in this 
issue. Any person discerning errors will please communicate with the Statist 
tical Secretary. 

A. H. Q. 

New Bedford, Aug. 20, 1865. 



NAMES OF MINISTEKS, 



IN ALPHABETICAL OEDEE, WITH THE POST-OFFICE ADDEESS OF EACH, AND 
WITH THE NUMBEK OF THE PAGE IN WHICH EACH NAME OCCURS IN 
THE STATISTICS. 



This list includes pastors or stated supplies of churches in Massachusetts, and members of 
associations, resident in the State, or temporarily absent in minuterial worh, or absent as 
Missionaries. No ministers who are neither in pastoral work nor members of associations 
are included. A list of members of our associations who reside in other States follows this. 



Abbe, rrederick R., Abington, 

Abbott, Jacob J., WhitinsTille, 

Abbott, Joseph, D. D., 'Beverly, 

Adams, Nehemiah, d. d., Boston, 

Adams, William W., Fall River, , 

Aiken, James, Hanover, 

Albro, John A., d. d., Cambridge, 

Alden, Ebenezer, Jr., Marshfield, 

Alden, Edmund K., South Boston, 

Allen, Benjamin R., Marblehead, 

Allen, George E., Chelsea, 

AUender, Thomas, Assabet, 

Alvord, Frederick, Monson, 

Ames, Marcus, Sup. Ref. Sob., Lancaster, 

Anderson, Rufus, B. d., Sec'y, Boston, 

Angier, Luther H., Rockport, 

Angier, Marshall B., Sturbridge, . 

Anthony, George N., Marlboro', 

Ashley, Samuel S., U. S. C. C, 

Atwood, Edward S., Salem, 

Austin, Franklin D., Royalston, 

Austin, Samuel J., Oxford, 

Ayres, Rowland, Hadley, 

Babcock, Daniel H., Berkley, 

Backus, Joseph W., Lowell, . 

Bacon, James M., Essex, . 

Baker, Abijah R., South Boston, . 

Baldwin, Joseph B., West Cummington 

Bancroft, David, Prescott, 

Barber, William M., South Danvers, 

Bard well, Horatio, k. d., Oxford, 

Barney, James 0., Seekonk, 

Barrows, Elijah P., d. d,. Prof., Andoyer, 

Barrows, William, Reading, 



Barton, Frederick A., Indian Orchard, 
Barton, Walter, Amherst, 
Bascom, John, Prof., Williamstown, 
Batchelder, John S., West Springfield, 
Bates, Alexander J., Harwich Port, 
Bates, Philander, North Truro, 
Batt, William J., Bedford, 
Beals, David, Jr., Southwick, 
Beaman, Warren H., North Hadley, 
Bean, David M., South Maiden, 
Beard, Spencer F., Andover, 
Beckwith, George C, D. D., Sec'y, Boston, 
Beecher, Charles, Georgetown, 
Beecher, William H., North Brookfield, 
Bell, James M., Ashby, 
Bessom, William H., Somerset, 
Bigelow, Andrew, Medfield, . . 
Billings, Richard S., Shelburne, 
Bingham, Joel S., East Boston, 
Bisbee, John H., Worthington, 
Biscoe, Thomas C, Grafton, 
Blagden, George W., d. D., Boston, 
Blake, Henry B., Belcher town, 
Blake, Mortimer, Taunton, 
Blake, S. Leroy, Pepperell, 
Blanchard, Amos, d. d., Lowell, 
Blanchard, Edmund H., Warwick, 
Bliss, Charles R., South Reading, 
Blodgett, Edward P., Greenwich, 
Boardman, M. Bradford, Lynnfield, 
Bodwell, Joseph C, d. d., Woburn, 
Bonner, Nathaniel G., Peru, 
Boutelle, Thomas, Fitchburg, 
Boynton, Charles F., Hubbardston, 



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51 



Boynton, Francis H., Rehoboth, 
Brainerd, Timothy G., Halifax, 
Braman, Milton P., d. d., Auburndale, 
Breed, David, Attleboro', 
Breed, William J., Raynham, 
Bremner, David, Plymoutii, 
Brewer, Josiah, Housatonic, 
Brewster, Cyrus, Chap., Readville, 
Bridgham, Chester, Ludlow, 
Briggs, William T., (Freedmen,) N. C 
Brigham, David, Waquoit, 
Brigham, Levi, Saugus, 
Brigham, Willard, Wendell, 
Broughton, Nathaniel H., B. and W 

water, 

Bruce, Henry J., Miss'y, A. B. C. F. M. 
Buckingham, Samuel G., Springfield, 
Bullard, Asa, Sec'y, Boston, 
BuUard, Ebenezer W., Koyalston, 
Bullard, Henry, Wayland, 
Burgess, Ebenezer, South Franklin, 
Burnham, Abraham, Middleton, . 
Burt, Daniel C, Berkley, . 
Bushnell, William, m. d., Boston, 
Butler, Daniel, Sec'y, Boston, 
Byington, Swift, Stoneham, 
Cady, Daniel R., West Cambridge, 
Caldwell, William E., South Wellfleet, 
Campbell, G. W., Bradford, 
Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport, 
Carleton, Hiram, Fairmount, 
Carpenter, C. C, Brookline, 
Carpenter, Eber, Boston, 
Carrier, Augustus H. , Auburndale, 
Carruthers, William, North Cambridge, 
Chase, Henry L., Carver, 
Childs, Alexander C, Chatham, . 
Clapp, Erastus, Easthampton, . 
Clark, Benjamin F., North Chelmsford, 
Clark, Dorus, Waltham, ■ . 
Clark, Edson L., Dalton, 
Clark, Edward L., North Bridgewater, 
Clark, Eli B., Chieopee, 
Clark, James A., Monterey, 
Clark, Joseph B., Yarmouth, 
Clark, Jonas B., Swampscott, 
Clark, Lewis F., Whitinsville, 
Clark, Perkins K., South Deerfield, 
Clark, Sereno D., Sec'y, Boston, . 
Clark, Solomon, Plainfield, 
Clark, Theodore J., Ashfield, 
Clarke, Benjamin F., Winchendon, 
Clary, Timothy F., Wareham, 
Cleaveland, John P., d. d., Mattapoisett 
Clizbe, Jay, Amherst, 
Cloyes, Dana, South Reading 
Cobb, Asahel, New Bedford, 
Cobb, Leander, Marion, 



Bridge- 



Cobb, L. Henry, Memphis, Tenn., 
Cobb, Nathaniel, Evangelist, Kingston, 
Coggin, William S., Boxford, 
Cogswell, Nathaniel, Yarmouth, . 
Coit, Joshua, Brookfleld, . 
Colburn, Moses M., South Dedham, 
Colby, John, Southboro', . 
Cole, Samuel; West Gloucester, 
Colraan, George W., Acton, 
Colton, Aaron M., East Hampton, 
Col ton, Theron G., Monson, 
Cone, Luther H., Chieopee, 
Connell, David, West Hawley, . 
Cooke, George, Amherst, 
Cooley, Henry, Feeding Hills, 
Coolidge, Amos H., Leicester, 
Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea, 
Cordley, Christopher M., Lawrence, 
Corey, John E., North Wrentham, 
Cowles, John P., Prin. Acad., Ipswich, 
Craig, WTieelock, New Bedford, 
Crawford, Robert, d. d., Deerfield, 
Crosby, J. D., Ashburnham, 
Cross, Joseph W., West Boylston, 
Cruickshanks, James, Spencer, 
Cummings, Preston, Leicester, 
Currier, Albert H., Lynn, 
Cushing, Christopher, North Brookfleld 
Cushing, James R., North Rochester, 
Cushman, John P., Brighton, 
Cutler, Ebenezer, Worcester, 
Cutler, Elijah, Conway, 
Dana, J. Jay, Cummington Tillage. 
Dashiell, Alfred H., Stockbridge, 
Davis, Elnathan, Sec'y, Fitchburg, 
Davis, Emerson, d. d., Westfield, 
Davis, Perley B., Sharon, . 
Dawes, Ebenezer, Dighton, 
Dean, Artemas, Greenfield, 
Demond, Elijah, Westboro', 
Dennis, Rodney G., Southboro', 
Dexter, Henry M., d. d., Boston, 
Dickerman, Lysander, Weymouth, 
Dickinson, Erastus, Sudbury," 
Dickinson, Noadiah S., Foxboro' 

Dodd, Stephen G., Chaplain, 

Dodge, John, Harvard, 
Dole, George T., Curtisville, 
Douglass, Ebenezer, Bridgewater, 
Dow, Ezekiel, Linebrook, 
Dowden, William H., Carlisle, 
Dowse, Edmund, Sherborn, . 
Duncan, Abel G., Freetown, 
Dunham, Is a ac, Westport, . 
Dunham, Samuel, West Brookfield, 
Dunning, William H., Rockport, 
Durfee, Calvin, Williamstown, . 
Dutten, Albert I., Shirley, . 



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52 



Dwight, Edward S., Hadley, . 
Dwight, John, North Wrentham, 
Dyer, B. Porter, North Somerville, 
Dyer, Spencer 0., Amherst, 
Eastman, David, New Salem, 
Eastman, Lucius R., Sen., Amherst, 
Eastman, Lucius R., Jr., Holyoke, 
Eastman, William R., Grantville, 
Eddy, Zachary, D. D., Northampton, 
Edgell, John Q. A., Secretary, Andover- 
Edwards, John E., Blackstone, 
Edwards, Jonathan, Dedham, 
Edwards, Henry L., South Ab.ington, 
Eggleaton, Nathaniel H.,Stockbridge, 
Ellsworth, Alfred A., Milford, 
Ely, Alfred, D. D., Monson, 
Jimerson, Alfred, Fitchburg, . 
Emerson, Brown, D. D., Salem, . 
Emery, Joshua, North "Weymouth, 
Ewing, Edward C . , Ashfield, 
Farwell, Asa, Haverhill, 
Eay, Henry C, Norton, 
Fay, Solomon P., Boston, 
Field, David D., b. d., Stockbridge, 
Fisher, Caleb E., Lawrence, 
Fisher, George E., Ashburnham, 
Fisk, Perrin B., Draout, 
Fiske, Daniel T., D. D., Newburyport, 
Fitts, James H., West Boylston, . 
Fitz, Daniel, Ipswich, 
Forbush, John, Upton, 
Ford, George, Tolland, 
Foster, Aaron, East Charlemont, . 
Foster, Andrew B., Orange, 
Foster, Davis, West Newbury, 
Foster, Eden B., d. d.. West Springfield 
Foster, Roswell, Chicopee, 
Freeman, George E., Port Norfolk, 
Freeman, Joseph, Hanover, . 

French, Edwin B., Chaplain, 

French, S. Eranklin, Hamilton, , 
FuUer, Alexander, Jr., Plymouth, 
Fuller, Robert W., Stowe, 
Furber, Daniel L., Nevrton Centre, 
Gale, Nahum, D. B., Lee, 
Gale, Wakefield, Rockport, 
Gannet, Allen, Lynnfield, 
Gardner, Andrew, West Granville, 
Garrette, Edmund Y., Millbury, . 
Gay, Ebenezer, Bridgewater, 
Qeikie, Archibald, East Granville, 
Gibson, Hugh, Chester, 
Giddings, Edward J., West Stockbridge 
Goodhue, Henry A., West Barnstable, 
Greeley, Edward H., Methuen, 
Greene, David, Westboro', 
Greene, Henry S., Ballard Vale, . 
Greene, John M., Hatfield, 
Greene, William B.,Needham, 



37 



Grout, Lewis, Feeding Hills, Agawam, 
Griffin, Nathaniel H., Williamstown, 
Qurney, John H., New Braintree, 
Hall, Gordon, d. d., Northampton, 
Hall, Thomas A., Otis, 
Hamilton, B. F., North Andover, 
Hanks, Steadman W., Sec'y, Lowell, 
Harding, John W., Longmeadow, 
Harding, Sewall, Auburndale, . 
Harding, Willard M., Boston, 
Harrington, Eli W., North Beverly, 
Hartwell, John, Becket, 
Haskell, John, North Chelsea, . 
Haskell, Henry C, Miss'y, Turkey, 
Hatch, Roger C, Warwick, 
Haven, John, Charlton, 
Hazen, Allen, Miss'y, India, 
Hazen, Timothy A., Egremont, 
Hayes, Stephen H., South Weymouth, 
Herbert, Charles D., West Newbury, 
Herrick, Samuel E., Chelsea, 
Herrick, William D., Gardner, 
Hinsdale, Charles J., Blandford, 
Hitchcock, Calvin, d. d., Wrentham, 
Hitchcock, Milan H., Westminster, 
Hill, George E., Saxonville, . 
Hine, Sylvester, Northbridge, . 
Hodgman, Edwin R., Westford, . 
Holman, David, Douglas, . 
Holman, Sydney, Goshen, 
Holmes, Sylvester, South Plymouth, 
Homes, Francis, Miss'y, Lynn, 
Hooker, E. Cornelius, Newburyport, . 
Hooker, Edward W., D. D., Newburyport 
Hooker, Edward P., Medford, . 
Hooker, Henry B., d.b., Sec'y, Boston, 
Hopkins, Albert, Williamstown, 
Hopkins, Mark, d. D.,Pres., Williamstown, 
Hosmer, Samuel D., Nantucket, 
Houghton, William A., Berlin, 
Hovey, George L., Sec'y, Deerfield, . 
Hovey, Horace C, Florence, 
Howard, Martin S., Groveland, . 
Howland, William W., Miss'y, Ceyion, 
Hubbard, James M., Middleton, 
Hutchinson, John C, Townsend, 
Hyde, Charles M., Brimfleld, 
Ide, Jacob, d. d.. West Medway, . 
Ide, Jacob, Jr., Mansfield, 
Jackson, Samuel C, d. d.. As. Sec. B. of Ed 

Andover, .... 
Jackson, William C, Dunstable, 
Jaggar, Edward L., Warren, 
James, Horace, (Freedmen,) N. C. 
Jenks, William, d. d., Boston, 
Jewett, George B., Salem, 
Jewett, John E. B.,Pepperell, . 
Johnson, Joseph B., Uxbridge, 
Jones, T. Newton, North Reading, 



53 



Judkins, Benjamin, Clinton, . . .45 

Kellogg, Elijah, Boston, .... 44 
Kelsey, Henry S., Granby, . . . .39 
Keene, Luther, North Brookfleld, . . 46 
Kendall, Charles, Auburn, . . . .45 
Kendall, S. C, Webster, .... 46 
Kimball, Caleb, Medway, .... 00 
Kimball, James P., Falmouth, ... 32 
Kingman, Matthew, Amherst, . . .00 
Kirk, Edward N., d. d., Boston, . . 44 
Kittredge, Charles B., Westboro', . . 00 

Knight, Richard, South Hadley Falls, . 39 
Labaree, John C, Sterhng, . . , .46 
Ladd, Horatio 0., Salem, .... 36 
Lane, James P., East Weymouth, . . 42 

Lane, John W., Whately, .... 37 
Langworthy, Isaac P., Sec'y, Chelsea, . . 00 
Laurie, Thomas, d. n., West Roxbury, . 42 
Lawrence, Amos E., Lancaster, . . .00 
Leavitt, George R., Lancaster, ... 45 
Lee, Samuel H., North Bridgewater, . . 43 
Leete, Theodore A., Blandford, ... 38 
Leonard, Edwin, Rochester, . . . .43 
Leonard, Hartford P., Bridgewater, . . 43 

Leonard, H. W., Otis, 33 

Leonard, Stephen C, Andover, . . 35 

Leonard, William, Dana, . . . .00 
Little, Elbridge 6., North Middleboro', . 48 
Longley, Moses M., Washington, . . .33 
Loomis, Elihu, Littleton, .... 40 
Lord, Charles, Buokland, . . . .37 
Lord, Charles E., Easton, .... 34 
Lord, John M., Dartmouth, .... 34 
Lothrop, Charles D., Amherst, ... 00 
Luce, Leonard, Westford, .... 00 
Lyman, Ephraim, Northampton, . . 00 
Lyman, George, Sutton, . . .46 

Lyman, Solomon, Easthampton, . . 00 
MaUery, WilUam W., Springfield, . . 38 

McCollom, James T., Bradford, . . 35 

McGinley, William A., Shrewsbury, . . 46 
McLean, John Knox, Framingham, . . 40 
McLoud, Anson, Topsfield, . . . .36 
Maltby, Erastus, Taunton, ... 34 

Mandell, William A., Lunenburg, . . 45 

Manning, Jacob M., Boston, . . 44 

Harden, George N., Boxboro', . . .40 
Marvin, Abijah P., Winchendon, . . 46 
Marvin, Elihu P., Ed. Recorder, Medford, . 00 
Mead, Hiram, South Hadley, ... 39 
Means, James H., Dorchester, . . .42 
Means, John 0., Roxbury, ... 42 

Merrill, Freeman A., Bernardston, . . 37 
Merrill, James H., Andover, ... 35 

Merrill, Selah, Chaplain, . . .00 

Merwin, Samuel J. M., South Hadley Falls, 39 
Mighill, Nathaniel, East Cambridge, . . 40 
Miles, James B.,Charlestown, ... 40 



Miller, Roberto., Pelham, 
Miller, Rodney A., Worcester, . 
Miller, Simeon, Holyoke, 
Miller, William, Petersham, 
Mills, Charles L., Wrentham, 
Moody, Eli, Montague, 
Morgridge, Charles, Hyannis, 
Morley, Sardis B., Williamstown, 
Morong, Thomas, Lanesville, 
Morse, Charles F., Miss'y, Turkey, 
Hunger, Theodore T., Haverhill, 
Hunroe, Nathan, Bradford, 
Munsell, Joseph R., Harwich, 
Myrick, Osborne, Provincetown, 
Nelson, John, d. d., Leicester, 
Newman, Charles, Lanesboro', 
Nichols, D. B., Washington, 
Noble, Edward W., Truro, 
Nothrop, Birdsey G., Ag't B. of Ed., 

ville, .... 

Norton, Edward, Montague, 
Norton, John F., Athol, 
Norton, Thomas S., Dover, 
Nott, Samuel, Wareham, 
Oliphant, David, Andover, 
Packard, David T., Somervllle, 
Packard, TheophUus, Sunderland, 
Paine, Albert, Chelsea, . 
Paine, John C, Sandwich, 
Paine, William P., d. d., Holden, 
Painter, Charles C. C, New Marlboro', 
Palmer, Charles R., Salem, . 
Park, Calvin E., Teacher, West Boxford, 
Park, Edward A., D. D., Prof., Andover, 
Parker, Horace, Ashby, 
Parker, William W., Groton, 
Parsons, Henry M., Springfield, 
Patrick, Henry J., West Newton, 
Patten, Moses, Byfield, 
Peabody, Albert B., East Longmeadow, 
Peck, David, Barre, .... 
Peckham, Joseph, Kingston, . 
Peloubet, Francis N., Oakham, . 
Peirce, Qharles H., Hillbury, 
Peirce, Charles H., West Boxford, 
Pennell, Lewis, West Stockbridge Centre, 
Perkins, Ariel E. P., Ware, 
Perkins, Francis B., Jamaica Plain, 
Perkins, George G., East Taunton, . 
Perkins, Jonas, East Braintree, 
Perry, Ralph, Agawam, 
Phelps, Austin, d. b.. Prof,, Andover, . 
Phelps, Winthrop H., Monterey, 
Phillips, George W., Haydensville, 
Phillips, John C, Boston, 
Phillips, Lebbeus B., Groton, 
Phipps, William, Paxton, . 
Pickett, Aaron, Sandisfleld, 



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Pierce, George, Jr., Dracut, 
Pike, Jotin, Rowley, ... 
Plimpton, Salem W., East Douglas, 
Plumb, Albert H., Chelsea, 
Pomeroy, Jeremiah, South Deerfield, 
Pomeroy, Rufus, Otis, 
Porter, Charles S., West Cambridge, 
Potter, Edmund S., Concord, 
Potwin, Lemuel S., Boston, . 
Powers, Dennis,''Abington, 
Pratt, Francis G., Middleboro', 
Pratt, Henry, Dudley, 
Pratt, Horace, Raynham, 
Pratt, Miner G., Sec'y, Andover, 
Putnam, Israel W., d. d., Middleboro', 
Quint, Alonzo H., New Bedford, 
Rand, Edward A., Amesbury, 
Rankin, J. Eames, Lowell, 
Read, Charles E.. Maiden, 
Reed, Frederick A., Cohasset, 
Rice, Charles B., Danvers, 
Rice, Thomas 0., Boston, . 
Rich, Alonzo B., Beverly, 
Rich, A. Judson, Milton, . 
Richardson, Henry J., Lincoln, 
Richardson, Merrill, Worcester, 
Richardson, M. L., Globe Village, 

Richardson, Nathaniel, Chaplain, 

Richmond, Thomas T., West Taunton, 
Roberts, Jacob, East Medway, . 
Roberts, James A., Berkley, . 
Robinson, Reuben T., Winchester, . 
Rockwood, Lubim B., Sec'y, Boston, 
Rockwood, Samuel L., North Weymouth, 
Rogan, Daniel H., Greenfield, 
Rogers, Henry M., Dana, . 
Rood, Thomas H., Westfield, 
Ross, A. Hastings, Boylston, 
Ropes, William L., Cambridge, 
Russell, Ezekiftl, d. d.. East Randolph, 
Sabin, Lewis, d. d., Templeton, 
Sahler, D. D., Sheffield, 
Sanders, Marshall W., Miss'y, Ceylon, 
Sanford, Baalis, East Bridgewater, 
Sanford, David, Medway, 
Sanford, Enoch, Kaynham, 
Sanford, John, Taunton, 
Sanford, William H., Worcester, 
Sawyer, Benjamin, Salisbury, 

Schwarz, J B., Miss'y, Greenfield, 

Seabury, Edwin, East Falmouth, 
Seely, Raymond H., D. D., Haverhill, 
Seelye, Julius, x>. D., Prof., Amherst, 
Seelye, L. Clark, Amherst, 
Seelye, Samuel T., d. d., Easthampton, 
Sessions, Alexander J., Scituate, 
Sewall, John S., Wenham, 
Sewall, Samuel, Burlington, 



Seymour, John A., Enfield, . 
Seymour, Henry, Hawley, 
Sheldon, Luther, D. d., Easton, 
Sheldon, Luther H., Westboro', 
Smith, Burritt A., Southampton, 
Smith, Charles, Andover, 
Smith, Charles B., Boston, . 
Smith, Edward P., Chr. Com., Pepperell, 
Smith, Edwin, Lynn, .... 
Smith, Irem W., Southfield, 
Southgate, Robert, Ipswich, 
Southworth, Alden, Holland, 
Southworth, Benjamin, Hanson, 
Spalding, Samuel J., d. d., Newburyport, 
Spear, Charles V., Pittsfield, 
Stearns, Jesse G. D., Billerica, 
Stearns, William A., D. B., Pres., Amherst, 
Stebbins, Milan C, South Grotop, 
Stevens, Henry A., Melrose, 
Stinson, George W., Windsor, 
Stone, Andrew L., d. d., Boston, 
Stone, Cyrus, Cohasset, 
Stone, Edward P., Centreville, 
Stone, Harvey M., South Dennis, 
Stone, Timothy D. P., Marblehead, 
Storrs, Richard S., D. l)., Braintree, 
Stowe, Timothy, New Bedford, 
Stowell, Abijah, Erving, 
Stowell, Alexander D., Wilbraham, 
Stratton, R. R., Great Barrington, 
Street, Owen, Lowell, 
Strong, David A., South Deerfield, 
Strong, Elnathan E., South Natick, 
Strong, Edward, Pittsfield, . , 
Sturtevant, William H., Tisbury, 
Sylvester, Charles, Richmond, . 
Swallow, Josoph E., Burlington, 
Sweetser, Seth, d. d., Worcester, 
Swift, Eliphalet Y., Williamsburg, 
Tappan, Daniel D., East Marshfield, . 
Tarbox, Inc. N., Sec'y, West Newton or Bos- 
ton, 

Tatlock, John, Prof., WiUiamstown, 
Tatlock, John, Jr., South Adams, 
Taylor, John L., Treas. Phil. Acad., Andover, 
Teele, Albert K., Milton, .... 
Tenney, Daniel, Boston, 
Tenney, E. Payson, Manchester, 
Tenney, Francis V., Manchester, 
Terry, Calvin, North Weymouth, 
Terry, James P., South Weymouth, 
Thacher, IsaiahC, Gloucester, 
Thayer, J. Henry, Prof., Andover, 
Thayer, William M., Sec'y, Franklin, 
Thompson, Augustus C, d. d., Roxbury, 
Thompson, Leander, West Amesbury, 
Thurber, Edward G., Walpole, 
Thurston, Eli, FaU River, 



34 



35 
00 
00 
36 
33 
35 
38 
43 
36 
00 
40 
39 
40 
41 
33 
44 
42 
32 
32 
36 
42 
34 
37 
38 
33 
40 
37 
41 
33 
32 
33 
40 
46 



55 



Thurston, John R., Newbury, 
Thwing, Edward P., Quincy, 
Todd, John E., Boston, 
Tohnan, Richard, Tewksbury, . 
Tolman, Samuel H., Wilmington, 
Tracy, Joseph, d. d., Seo"y, Beverly, 
Trask, George, Sec'y, Fitchburg, 
Treat, Selah B., Sec'y, Boston, 
Tuck, Jeremy W., Palmer, . 
Tucker, Joshua T., Holliston, . 
Tufts, James, Monson, 
Tupper, Martyn, Hardwick, 
Tuttle, William G., Ware, . 
Tyler, Charles M., Natick, 
Tyler, William, Auburndale, 
Tyler, William S., D. D., Prof., Amherst, 
Uhler, George, Curtisyille, 
Vaill, Joseph, d. d., Palmer, 
Vose, James G., Dorchester, 
Waite, Clarendon, Rutland, 
Walker, George F., Wellfleet, 
Walker, Horace D., East Abington, 
Walker, Edward A., Worcester, 
Walker, Townsend, Huntington, 
Ward, James W., Lakeville, 
Warner, Aaron, D. d., Amherst, 
Warner, Oliver, Sec. State, Boston, 
Warren, Israel P., Sec'y, Boston, 
Warriner, Francis, Chester, 
Washburn, George T., Madura, India 
Waters, Simeon, Saundersville, 
Webb, Edwin B., d. d., Boston, 



36 Webber, George N., Lowell, .... 40 

42 Wellman, Joshua W., Newton, . . 41 

44 Wheaton, Levi, North Falmouth, . . 32 
41 Wheeler, Melancthon G., North Woburn, 41 
41 White, Isaac C, Roxbury, . . . .00 
00 White, Jacob, Bridgewater, ... 00 
00 White, Lyman, Phillipston, . . .46 
00 White, Orlando H., Orleans, ... 32 

38 Whitehill, John, South Wilbraham, . . 38 

40 Whi ton, James M., Lynn, ... 36 
00 Whitman, John S., Charlemont, . . . 00 

45 Whittemore, Zolva, Great Barrington, . 00 

39 Wight, Daniel, Jr., North Ashburnham, . 45 

41 Wilder, Hyman A., Miss'y, South Africa, . 00 
00 Wilkins, Jesse A., Chesterfield, . ■ 39 
00 Willard, Andrew J., Tipton, ... 46 
00 Willard, John, Fairhaven, ... 34 

38 Willcox, William H., Reading, . . 41 
00 Wilson, Thomas, Stoughton, ... 42 

46 Winchester, Warren W., Chaplain, Wash- 

32 ington, D. C, 00 

43 Withington, Leonard, d. d., Newburyport, 36 
46 Wood, Charles W., Campello, ... 43 

39 Woodbury, Samuel, Chiltonville, . . 43 

43 Woodman, Henry A., Newburyport, . . 00 
00 Woodworth, Charles L., Ag't, Amherst, . 00 
00 Woodworth, Henry D.,Wellesley, . . 42 
00 Woodworth, William W., ... 00 
38 Worcester, Isaac R., Auburndale, . . 00 
00 Worcester, Samuel M., D. d., Salem, . 00 
45 Wright, Ebenezer B., Huntington, . . 00 

44 Zelie, John S. , Princeton, ... 46 



The following Ministers, residing out of the State, are members of local associations in 
chusetts ; pastors in other denominations, so far as known, not being included : — 



Allen, Cyrus W., East Jeffrey, N. H. 
Allen, Ephraim W., So., Berwick, Me. 
Barnum, Samuel W., Stamford, Ct. 
Bechtold, A. H., New Jersey. 
Bridgman, Lewis, Westfield, Wis. 
Brown, Oliver. 

Cleaveland, Jas. B., New Hartford, Ct. 
Couch, Paul, Plainfield, Ct. 
Davis, Franklin, Portsmouth, N. H. 
Frost, Daniel D., New Fairfield, Ct. 
Gould, George H., Hartford, Ct. 
HaskeU, Ezra, Dover, N. H. 
Hawkes, Roswell, Painesville, Ohio. 
Headley L. Ives, North Craftsbury, Vt. 
Holmes, Franklin, New York City. 
Hosford, Isaac, Thetford, Vt. 
Johnson, Edwin, Baltimore, Md- 
Lawrence, John, Milton, Me. 
McEwan, Robert, d. d., New London, Ct. 
March, D wight W., Rochester, N. Y. 
Matson, Henry. 



Mordough, JohnH., Portland, Me. 
Northrup, J. H., Millville, N. J. 
Parker, Henry W., Prof., Grinnell, lo. 
Parsons, W. L., d. d.. Prof, Leroy, N. Y. 
Poor, Daniel J., Romeo, Mich. 
Richards, George, Plainfield, Ct. 
Root, Augustine. 

Seagrave, James C, Wentworth, N. H. 
Searle, Richard F., Harwinton, Ct. 
Scott, Nelson. 

Skeele, John P., Sec, Hartford, Ct. 
Smith, John D. 

Thurston, Richard B., Connecticut. 
Tuxbury, Franklin, Brandon, Vt. 
Webster, John C, Wheaton. 111. 
Whitney, J., Canaan Four Corners, N. T. 
Wilcox, Philo B., Norway, Me. 
Williams, Thomas, Providence, R. I. 
Williams, Nathan W., Providence, R. I. 
Winslow, Horace, Binghampton, N. Y. 



INDEX. 



Page 

Appointments for each Session, how made, ...... 23 

" " 1866, 2, 14 

Associations, Local, officers, times of meeting, &Ci, .... 29 — 30 

Committees Appointed in 1865, 2,5,6,7,8,41 

Contribution of $850,000 recommended, 7, 9 

Corresponding Bodies, reports of delegates to, 5, 6 

" " salutations from, 6 

•' " delegates to, for 1865-6, 8—9 

Lord's Supper Administered, 15 

Members Present at the Session of 1865, 3 — 4 

Ministers, Increase of the Number of, . 6,8,14 

Ministers, List of, with Post-OfBce Addresses, .... 50 — 55 

Minutes of the Session of 1865, . . . . . . . 3 — 15 

Narrative of the State of Religion, ..... 14, 61 — 71 

Officers of the General Association, ..... 2 

Pastoral Letter, 18 — 22 

Rcles, . 24—28 

" Amendments to, 7? 9( H 

Salaries of Ministers, 7 

Sermons preached, . i 5, 15 

Statistical Tables for 1865, 32—49 

" " explanations of, ' . 39 

" " remarks upon, 48 — 49 

" " for previous years, 46 

Tax to be paid iti 1866, 2, 11 

Temperance, 5, 10, 14 

Thanks, Votes of, . 15 

Thanksgiving for the Termination of the War, 7, 51 

Tobacco, 6, 11 

Treasurer's Report, and Accounts, ....... 5, 10 



1866. 



MINUTES 



SIXTY-FOURTH ANNXJAIj MEETITSTO, 

NEWBURYPORT, JUNE 26-28, 

WITH THE 

PASTORAL LETTEE, 

NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OF RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OP THE MINISTERS AND CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 

CONGREGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION, 

No. 13 CORNHILL. 

1866. 

PRESS OP E. ANTHONY & SONS, NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



1866. 



MINUTES 



SIXTY-FOURTH ANNUAL MEETINGS, 

NEWBUKYPORT, JUNE 26-28, 

WITH THE 

PASTORAL LETTER, 

NARRATIVE OF THE STATE OP RELIGION, 



STATISTICS OP THE MINISTERS AND CHURCHES. 



BOSTON: 

CONGREGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION, 

No. 13 COKNHILL. 
1866. 



I^ O T I C E S . 

Meeting of 1867 — Tuesday, June 25, in Eranklin Association. 

Preacher of the Concio ad Clerum— William Barrows, of Eeading. Sub- 
stitute, Joshua W. Wellman, of Newton. 

Associational Preacher — To be appointed by Middlesex Union Associa- 
tion. 

Committee to prepare the Pastoral Letter— Edward S. D wight, John M. 
Greene* and Hiram Mead. • 

Committee on Special Topic, directed by Kule VII, Section 3 — viz. : The 
problem of a General Popular Christianization, with special reference to the 
opportunities and duties of the ministers of this State, at the present 
time, — Mark Hopkins, d. d., Henry M.' Dexter, d. d., Charles B. Eice, Amos 
H. Coolidge, and James T. McCollom. 

Committee to prepare the Schedule of Questions directed by Rule VII, 
Section 3 — John "W". Harding, Joseph Vaill, b. d., and Theron G. Colton. 

The times and places of meeting of the various Bodies with which this 
General Association is in correspondence, may be found in the Congrega- 
tional QuARTEKLY, published at Boston, in the January numbers of the 
respective years. 

The " Index " is at the close. A. H. q. 



OFFICEKS. 

SECRETARY AND TREASURER. 

Rev. Enoch Hale, Westhampton, . . . . ... . , . 1804-1824 

Rev. Thomas Snell, d. d.. North Brookfleld, 1824-1850 

Rev. EarEKSON Davis, d. d., Westfleld, ........ 1850-1858 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, New Bedford, 1858- 

STATISTICAL SECRETARY. 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, Jamaica Plain, 1856-1862 

Rev. Isaac P. Langworthy, Chelsea, 1862-1863 

Rev. Increase N. Tarbox, Boston, 1863-1864 

Rev. Alonzo H. Quint, New Bedford, . 1864- 



Tax to be paid by Associations at the Session of 1867, — 75 cents on each 
member resident in the State, and not superannuated. 

Attention is called to the fact that each Association may appoint /owr 
delegates. 

No alterations have been made in the Rules, — which will be found on 
pages 24-28 of the Minutes for 1865. 



MINUTES. 



ASSEMBLING. 

The General Association op Massachusetts met at the 
Whitefield Church in Newburyport, on Tuesday, June 26, 1866, 
and was called to order at 4 o'clock p, m., by Samuel J. Spald- 
ing, D. D., Pastor of the Church. 

MEMBERS. 

The following Delegates from District Associations ap- 
peared : — 

Andover — Owen Street, Spencer F. Beard, Edward H. Greeley, Charles 
Smith. 

Berkshire North — Moses M. Longley. 

Berkshire South — George T. Dole, Charles C. C. Painter. 

Brewster — Harvey M. Stone, Edward W. Noble. 

Brookfleld — John H. Gurney, Joshua Coit, Henry Pratt. 

Bssex North — None. 

Essex South — Francis V. Tenney, Timothy D. P. Stone. 

Frctnklin — None. 

Hampden East — Joseph Vaill, D. D., John Whitehill, Frederick Alvord. 

Sampden West — Perkins K. Clark, Edward A. Smith. 

Hampshire — J. Jay Dana, Samuel T. Seelye, d. d. 

Hampshire East — None. 

Mendon — David Sanford, John Dwight, Ebenezer Burgess. 

Middlesex South — Henry J. Richardson,, John K. McLean, George E. Hill. 

Middlesex Union — John E. B. Jewett, S. Leroy Blake. 

Norfolk — Edward P. Thwing, Alexander J. Sessions, Cyrus Stone, Ly- 
sander Dickerman. 

Old Colony — Sylvester Holmes, Nathaniel Cobb. 

Plymouth — Henry L. Chase, Benjamin Southworth, James Aiken, Alex- 
ander Fuller, Jr. 

Salem — Anson McLoud, Charles B. Rice, Levi Brigham. 



SvffoUc North— Elihu P. Marvin, James B. Miles, David T. Packard. 

Suffolk Soiith— Edward N. Kirk, d. d., Joshua W. Wellman, Henry J. 
Patrick, Jonathan Edwards. 

Taunton — Erastus Maltby, Thomas T. Eichmond. 

Vineyard Sound — Henry A. Goodhue. 

Woburn — Edward P. Hooker, Charles E. Bliss. 

Worcester Central — S. C. Kendall. 

Worcester North — Milan H. Hitchcock, George E. Eisher, Lyman White. 

Worcester South — Edmund Y. Garrette, George Lyman. 

Massachusetts Home Missionary Society — Henry B. Hooker, d. d., Isaiah C. 
Thatcher. 

Ex Officiis — Samuel J. Spalding, d. t>., Pastor of the Church; Alonzo H. 
Quint, Secretary. 

HONORARY MEMBERS. 

Delegates from Corresponding Bodies : — 

Benjamin Tappan, from the General Conference of Maine. 

John P. Humphrey, from the General Association of New Hampshire. 

Stephen E. Dennen, from the General Conference of Ehode Island. 

William E. Bassett, from the General Association of Connecticut. 

Michael E. Strieby, from the General Association of New York. 

Fayette Hurd, from the General Association of Michigan. 

A. McDonald, from the Congregational Union of Canada. 

John Gray, from the Congregational Union of Nova Scotia and New 
Brunswick. 

Francis S. McCabe, from the General Assembly of the Presbyterian 
Church. 

Members of Local Associations : — 

Daniel P. Noyes, Charles L. Woodworth, Sereno D. Clark, Daniel L. Fur- 
ber, John W. Chickering, d. x>., Benjamin F. Hamilton, Perley B. Davis, 
Daniel T. Fiske, d. d., John Pike, George C. Beckwith, d. d., William Bar- 
rows, Jacob M. Manning, William A. McGinley, Simon L. Hobbs, Oman 
Eastman, James M. Bacon, Isaac P. Langworthy, Abijah P. Marvin. 

By Special Vote of the Association : — 
William M. Cornell, D. d. 

ORGANIZATION. 

AloDzo H. Quint, of New Bedford, was chosen Moderator ; 
George E. Fisher, of Ashburnham, Scribe ; and J. Jay Dana, of 
Becket, Assistant Scribe. 

Prayer was offered by the Moderator. 



James B. Miles, S. C. Kendall, and J. Jay Dana were ap- 
pointed a Committee on Credentials. 

The reading of the Rules was dispensed with. 

Elihu P. Marvin, Samuel T. Seelye. d. d., and Moses M. Long- 
ley were appointed a Committee on Nominations. 

This Committee nominated for the Committee of Arrange- 
ments, Samuel J. Spalding, d. d., Henry J. Patrick, and George 
T. Dole, and they were appointed. 

The Committee of Arrangements reported in part. 

Adjourned, until 7 1-2 o'clock. 

Tuesday Evening. The Association assembled according to 
adjournment. 

The Committee on Nominations made further report, as fol- 
lows, and their report was adopted: — 

Auditing Committee — Edward P. Thwing, Henry J. Eichardson. 

Narrative of the 8tate of Beligion — Erastus Maltby, b. d., Joseph Vaill, 
D. D., Charles Smith. 

Appointment of Delegates to Corresponding Bodies — Ebenezer Burgess, 
Harvey M. Stone, John H. Gurney. 

Committee required by Bule VII, Section 3 — Edward P. Hooker, Henry A. 
Goodhue, Edward A. Smith. 

CONCIO AD CLERUM. 

The Concio ad Clerum was preached by Jacob M. Manning, of 
Boston, from Revelation v, 11, 12. The devotional services 
were conducted by Samuel T. Seelye, d. d., and Charles Smith. 

Adjourned to meet Wednesday morning, at 9 o'clock. 

SECONDDAY. 

Wednesday, June 27. The Association was called to order at 
9 o'clock, an hour having been spent in devotional exercises. 
Prayer was offered by Daniel L. Furber. 

The Treasurer read his report, which was referred to the 
Auditing Committee. 

REPORTS OF DELEGATES TO OTHER BODIES. 

J. Jay Dana reported his attendance upon the Temperance 
Convention at Saratoga ; 



Josiah Brewer reported, by letter, his attendance at the Gen- 
eral Conference of Maine; 

Robert Crawford, d. d., reported, by letter, his presence at 
the General Convention of Vermont; and 

Dorus Clark his attendance at the General Conference of 
Rhode Island. 

SALUTATIONS FROM CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

The Association received Salutations from Corresponding 
Bodies through the following Delegates : — 

Benjamin Tappan, from the General Conference of Maine ; 
John P. Humphrey, from the General Association of New Hamp- 
shire; Stephen R. Dennen, from the General Conference of 
Rhode Island; William B. Bassett, from the General Associa- 
tion of Connecticut ; Michael E. Strieby, from the General As- 
sociation of New York ; Fayette Hurd, from the General Asso- 
ciation of Michigan; A. McDonald, from the Congregational 
Union of Canada; John Gray, from the Congregational Union 
of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick. 

To these Salutations, the Moderator made appropriate re- 
plies. 

Francis S. McCabe presented the Salutations of the Presby- 
terian Church, and, by request of the Moderator, Edward N. 
Kirk, D. D., responded. 

Salutations were received by letter from E. G. Beckwith for 
the General Association of California, and from E. B. Turner 
for the General Association of Missouri. 

The Congregational Union of Nova Scotia and New Bruns- 
wick was added to the list of Corresponding Bodies. 

The Statistical Secretary read his report. 

DEATH OF EMERSON DAVIS, d. d. 

A special Committee, consisting of Alonzo H. Quint, Samuel 
T. Seelye, d. d., and J. Jay Dana, was appointed to draft a 
minute concerning the death of Emerson Davis, d. d., formerly 
Secretary of this Association. 

Adjourned till 2 o'clock, p. m. 



BENEVOLENT SOCIETIES. 

Wednesday, P. M. William Barrows, in behalf of the Com- 
mittee appointed to consider the relations of Benevolent So- 
cieties to the churches, made a report, closing with the follow- 
ing resolutions : 

1. That any new benevolent society about to solicit the patronage of the 
Congregational churches, should first seek the approval of the Conference 
or General Association of the state where it would make collections. 

2. That it is eminently desirable that any benevolent society, hereafter 
formed within our denomination, and depending on it for support, shall 
make an oflBlcial and responsible connection with the General Conference or 
Association of the state where it may originate. 

3. That this Association is disposed to consider seriously and favorably 
the project for a Congregational Publishing Board, whose aim and duty it 
shall be to publish the Christian Literature that our churches may need for 
their own use and for circulation. 

The report was accepted ; and the resolutions, after discus- 
sion by Messrs. Noyes, Kirk, Dickerman, Miles, Spalding, 
Holmes, Eice, Cobb, Coit, Charles Smith, Seelye, Sessions, Bliss, 
and Barrows, were indefinitely postponed. 

Ten minutes were given to the consideration of the claims of 
the American Missionary Association, as urged by Charles L. 
Woodworth. 

Five minutes were allowed to Isaac P. Langworthy to pre- 
sent the claims of the American Congregational Union, and five 
minutes to John W. Chickering-, d. d., in behalf of the Suffolk 
Temperance Union. 

TEMPERANCE. 

J. Jay Dana introduced the following resolutions : — 

Besolved, i. That we rejoice in the formation of a new and efficient 
National Temperance and Publication Society, and would bid this organiza- 
tion God speed in their good work. 

Besolved, n. That we regard it a happy omen that the efforts of the 
friends of a License Law for the repeal of the Prohibitory Statute, have 
been so futile ; and we hope the day is far distant when Massachusetts shall 
make any retrograde movement in the cause of temperance. 

These resolutions were adopted. 



AMERICAN CONGREGATIONAL ASSOCIATION. 

Blihu P. Marvin introduced the following resolution, which 
was adopted : — 

Besolved, That the American Congregational Association has our fullest 
sympathy and. approbation in its earnest efforts to secure a Congregational 
building in Boston for the preservation of the remains of the fathers and 
for the promotion of their Congregational principles. 

CONGREGATIONAL BOARD OF PUBLICATION. 

Owen Street presented the following resolutions, which were 
adopted : — 

Besolved, That since we cannot be indifferent to so vast a power as the 
press has now become, nor wisely neglect to avail ourselves of it wherever 
it can be turned to good account, 

1. We deem it of great importance that a proper attention be given to 
the preparation and diffusion of a Christian literature, that shall be so far 
denominational, that while it sustains all religious truth, it shall acceptably 
and efficiently unfold and defend our distinctive doctrines and ecclesiastical 
polity. 

2. We heartily approve the present aims and efforts of the Congrega- 
tional Board of Publication, and are happy to know that they have adopted 
the purpose to publish a Christian literature for all ages and classes. 

,3. We commend the Board, as now organized and officered, to the 
Christian sympathies and benevolent contributions of the churches. 

THE WAR IN EUROPE. 

Rev. George C. Beckwith, d. d., Secretary of the Peace So- 
ciety, offered a resolution in regard to the war in Europe, and 
the duty of Christians there and here to pray for peace. 

The resolution was indefinitely postponed. 

J. Jay Dana was appointed a Committee with reference to 
the Suffolk Temperance Union. 

Alexander J. Sessions introduced a resolution which was re- 
ferred to a Committee to be appointed in reference to the state 
of the country. 

PLACE OF NEXT MEETING, AND APPOINTMENTS. 

The Nominating Committee reported, recommending that 
Conway be the place of the next meeting, — 'that Middlesex 



Union Association appoint the Preacher of the Associational 
Sermon, — that the Pastoral Letter be prepared by Edward S. 
Dwight, John M. Greene, and Hiram Mead, — that the Commit- 
tee for the preparation of the Schedule of Topics consist of 
John W. Harding, Joseph Yaill, D. D., and Theron G-. Colton, — 
and that Alonzo H. Quint, Joshua W. Wellman, and James B. 
Miles, compose the Publishing Committee. 

A Committee, consisting of Owen Street, David T. Packard, 
and Joshua Coit, was appointed to report resolutions upon the 
state of the country. 

Adjourned until 7 3-4 o'clock. 

Wednesday Evening. The Association met in accordance 
with adjournment. Edward N. Kirk, d. d., conducted the meet- 
ing, which was devoted to reports of revival scenes among the 
churches. Devotional services by Daniel L. Furber and Edward 
N. Kirk, d. d. 

Adjourned to meet Thursday morning at 9 o'clock. 

THIRD DAY. 

After an hour spent in devotional exercises, the Association 
opened its session at 9 o'clock, a. m., according to adjournment. 

The roll was called, prayer was offered by Thomas T. Rich- 
mond, and the minutes were read. 

TEMPERANCE. 

J. Jay Dana presented a minute respecting the paper of John 
W. Chickering, d. d., as follows : — 

The Committee to whom was referred the communication of Dr. Chicker- 
ing would recommend the adoption of the following minute : 

We regard, with interest, the operations of the Suffolk Temperance 
Union, and are rejoiced to learn that through the preaching of the Word, 
and through the instructions of the Sabbath School, so much Bible truth is 
brought to bear upon the sin of intemperance. We consider it absolutely 
necessary to the prosperity of the temperance cause, that this refoi'mation 
should be placed on a religious basis and prosecuted on Bible principles. 
While intemperance is a sin of great magnitude, we believe it can be effectu- 
ally removed by God's truth faithfully preached and accompanied by the 

B 



10 

consistent example of the Mends of the cause. "We would recommend to 
all who desire the glory of God and the good of men to practise the self- 
denial enjoined in the Gospel. We would also urge those who preach the 
Gospel to make intemperance a frequent topic for pulpit discourse, and to 
insist with all pertinacity on the entire disuse of intoxicating drinks as a 
beverage. 

EMERSON DAVIS, d. d. 

Alonzo H. Quint, ia behalf of the Committee with reference 

to Dr. Davis, reported the following minute : — 

In view of the death of Kev. Emerson Davis, x>. r>., long the Secretary 
and faithful friend of the General Association, this body desires to put upon 
its records its sense of the loss which the ministers and churches have sus- 
tained. We remember his sound judgment, his plain common-sense, his 
spotless integrity ; his unassuming scholarship, his devotion to duty, and 
his eminent usefulness ; his unaffected piety, his genial goodness, and his 
warm love and kindness toward his brethren in the ministry. 

The Association adopted this minute, and voted that a copy 
thereof be sent to the family of Dr. Davis. 

ACCOUNTS. 

The Auditing Committee submitted their report, to the effect 
that the Treasurer's accounts were correctly kept and properly 
vouched ; and recommending that a tax be laid, of seventy-five 
cents on all members of Associations resident in the State, and 
not superannuated. 

SPECIAL TOPIC FOE, NEXT MEETING. 

The Committee upon this subject reported and recommended 
the following : The problem of a general popular Christiani- 
zation, with special reference to the opportunities and duties of 
the ministers of this State, at the present time. 

The following is the Committee appointed to prepare the 
written report upon this topic : — 

Mark Hopkins, D. d., Henry M. Dexter, D. d., Charles B. Rice, 
Amos H. Coolidge, James T. McCoUom. 

PASTORAL LETTER, 

The Pastoral Letter was read by Joshua Coit, and adopted. 



11 

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. 

Owen Street, in behalf of the Committee on the State of the 
Country, reported the following: — 

The General Association of Massachusetts, in their concern for the com- 
mon heritage of our country, have year after year given expression to vphat 
has seemed to be the demand of the hour. 

1. As we look over the field at the present time, we feel called upon, first 
of all, to render thanks to Almighty God for the many tokens of a return- 
ing and substantial prosperity which he has granted us during this first year 
of our emergence from the horrors of civil strife ; that He has been pleased 
so soon and so far to compose the discordant elements, that it has been 
found practicable to substitute in the insurgent States, to some extent, 
the civil for the military rule ; that the system of human bondage has been 
crushed out forever ; that the return of hundreds of thousands from our 
armies has brought, instead of the unmitigated evil which so many feared, 
a great accession to the productive industry and patriotic principle, and so 
often to the religious strength and virtue of the community, and that it has 
been found possible for the churches to pass so easily and so naturally from 
the excitement of our late struggle to the higher and diviner excitement of a 
revived, aggressive, and triumphant faith ; that so much has been done by 
wise legislation in Congress, and constitutional amendments, to secure and 
perpetuate the best results of the war ; and that, nothwithstanding the in- 
fluence of some events that have in them elements of peril, we are still at 
peace with all the nations of the earth, 

2. We view with concern the elements of disloyalty that still exist, the 
inadequate protection that is accorded to the loyal men of the South, the 
tardiness of the people to discover the inevitable demand which the laws of 
society, not less than the law of God, have laid upon them to extend an 
even-handed justice to those who can never wear their shackles again; the 
long delay on the part of the government to bring the chiefs of the rebell- 
ion to trial and to justice, and the consequent disposition, on the part of 
disloyal men, which is daily becoming more outspoken, to treat the fearful 
crime of the rebellion as nothing more than a miscalculation of forces, and 
its leaders as noble men who have only missed, by the untoward chances of 
war, a high place upon the scroll of the great and good. 

3. "We counsel the same earnest prayer and unfaltering trust in our 
fathers' God, in view of all remaining evUs, which sustained our hearts and 
our cause through the long and dreary season of bloodshed which, in His 
good providence, has passed away. 

O. Street. 

D. T. Packakd. 

Joshua Coit, 
The resolutions were adopted. 



12 

PREACHER OF CONCIO FOR 1867. 

William Barrows was chosen preacher of the Concio for next 
year, and Joshua W. Wellman substitute. 

NARRATIVE OF STATE OF RELIGION. 

This was read by Erastus Maltby and adopted. 

SALARIES OF MINISTERS. 

The Committee upon this subject reported that they haTe 
found it impossible to procure the information desired, and 
asked to be discharged ; and their report was accepted. 

DELEGATES TO CORRESPONDING BODIES. 

The report of the Committee to appoint "Delegates to other 
Bodies was presented and adopted as follows : — 

To the General Conference of Maine, and the Congregational Union of Nova 
Scotia and New Brunsxvick : 
Primaries— ^Osborne Myrick, Wheelock Craig. 
Secondaries — Luther Keene, Jr., Joseph Peckham. 

To the General Association of New Hampshire : 
Primaries — James T. McCollora, Anson McLoud. 
Secondaries — Elihu P. Marvin, Alonzo H. Quint. 

To the General Convention of Vermont : 
Primaries — James Tufts, Eli Thurston. 
Secondaries — Henry A. Goodhue, Ralph Perry. 

To the Congregational Conference of Rhode Island : 
Primaries — Abijah Stowell, Edmund K. Alden. 
Secondaries — James B. Miles, Mortimer Blake. 

To the General Associations of Connecticut and Oregon : 
Primaries — John F. Norton, Thomas C. Biscoe. 
Secondaries — James B. Thornton, George A. Pelton. 

To the General Association of Neio York : 
Primaries — Isaiah C. Thatcher, Albert H. Plumb. 
Secondaries — Aaron Foster, Edward N. Kirk, d. d. 

To the General Conference of Ohio and Association of California : 
Primaries — William L. Eopes, David Sanford. 
Secondaries — Edward L. Clark, Augustus H. Carrier. 



13 

To the General Associations of Illinois and Indiana : 
Primaries — Nahum Gale, d. d., Horace Parker. 
Secondaries — Jonas Perkins, James W. Ward. 

To the General Association of Michigan : 
Primaries — Josliua Coit, James C. Seagrave. 
Secondaries — Eaj'mond H. Seely, v>. d., Albert H. Currier. 

To the Presbyterian and Congregational Convention of Wisconsin, and the 
General Association of NebrasJca : 
Primaries — Lewis Grant, Joseph B. Clark. 
Secondaries — J. Jay Dana, William Barrows. 

To the General Association of Iowa : 
Primaries — Horace D. Walker, Lysander Dickerman. 
Secondaries — George F. Walker, Elbridge G. Little. 

To the General Associations of Minnesota and Kansas : 
Primaries — J. Jay Dana, Reuben T. Robinson. 
Secondaries — Henry S. Kelsey, Ebenezer Cutler. 

To the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church : 
Primaries — William A. Stearns, d. d.. Clarendon Waite. 
Secondaries — Lewis Sabin, d. d., George Lyman. 

To the Congregational Union of England and Wales, and Canada : 
Primaries — Mark Hopkins, d. d., George E. Hill. 
Secondaries — Nahum Gale, d. d., Edwin R. Hodgman. 

Voted, That the District Associations with which the delegates appointed 
to attend Eoreign Bodies are connected, be authorized to appoint substi- 
tutes in case of anticipated failure on the part of those appointed by the 
General Association. 

Voted, That, should any member of any District Association be present 
at the meeting of any corresponding body, he shall hereby be authorized to 
act as delegate from this Association, provided that no delegate appointed 
in the usual manner shall be present. 

VOTES OF THANKS. 

Voted, That the thanks of the Association be presented to Jacob M. Man- 
ning for his discourse on Tuesday evening, and that he be desired to furnish 
the same for publication with the Minutes. 

Voted, That the Association gratefully acknowledges the kindness of the 
Whitefield Church, of this city, and their pastor, and returns thanks to the 
citizens who have so generously extended to us their hospitalities. 

Samuel J. Spalding, d. d., appropriately responded to this 

vote. 



14 

Voted, That the thanks of this body are due to the Moderator and Scribes 
for the faithfulness and courtesy with which they have discharged their 
duties. 

After the reading and approval of the minutes, and prayer 
by George T. Dole, 

Voted, To adjourn to the afternoon session, and that, at the close of said 
session, the Association adjourn sine die. 

Thursday, P. M. The Association assembled for public ser- 
vice in the Prospect Street Church. The sermon was preached 
by Erastus Maltby, from Phillippians i, 11 : "Being filled 
with the fruits of righteousness." Devotional services by 
Perkins K. Clark. 

The Lord's Supper was celebrated, Alonzo H. Quint and 
Erastus Maltby officiating at the table. 

The Association then adjourned. 

ALONZO H., QUINT, Moderator. 
George E. Fisher, Scribe. 
J. Jay Dana, Assistai\t Scribe. 

A true copy of the Minutes. 

Alonzo H. Quint, Secretary. 



NAEEATIYE OF THE STATE OE EELIGION. 



The Congregational churches of Massachusetts have been favored vyith 
very general prosperity, the past year. A considerable number of them 
have been blessed "with refreshing revivals of religion. Many others have 
enjoyed unusual quickening by the Holy Spirit; and others have been en- 
couraged and strengthened by outward temporal prosperity. Several new 
and beautiful church edifices have been erected ; about the usual number of 
pastors have been dismissed and settled. 

Sabbath schools are generally reported as in an unusually flourishing con- 
dition. Many of them have enjoyed great refreshing from the presence of 
the Lord ; bringing many young and promising disciples into the church of 
Christ; demanding special watchfulness of pastors, teachers, and the 
church. 

A new and deeper interest has been manifested in the temperance cause ; 
and new hope is awajkeued that the great legal obstructions to its progress 
are being eflfectually removed. Several very interesting revivals of religion 
have seemed to have arisen from zealous and devoted labors in this cause. 

The direct discussion of the subject of Home Evangelization is leading 
ministers and churches to inquire what is their duty in relation to it ; and 
by what methods the unevangelized, in their vicinity, may be most speedily 
and eflectually reached with the means of grace. 

The several Associational Reports exhibit a remarkable degree of union, 
harmony, and fraternal sympathy and co-operation among ministers and 
churches, explaining in part the good that has been done, and foretokening 
great blessings yet to come. In those Associations in which there has been 
no extensive revival, the presence of the Holy Spirit has been manifest in 
the increased spirituality of believers and the conversion of individuals. 
The mutual aid and co-operation of pastors in favorable circumstances have 
doubtless contributed largely to this result ; thus showing that such aid, 
and so rendered, is the most appropriate, acceptable, and useful in promot- 
ing genuine revivals. Pastors and churches then feel an individual respon- 
sibility and dependence on the grace of God in answer to prayer, and In 
connection with the influences of the Holy Spirit. 

The Andover Association has been prospered in most of the churches ; 
particularly, in West Andover. New houses of worship are erected in 
North Andover, and by the Eliot church, Lawrence. 

Some of the churches in Berkshire North Association have been blessed 



16 

by a refreshing from the presence of the Lord. Of these favored churches 
are the First and South in Pittsfleld. Also in North and South Adams, and 
in "Williamstown. About 40 students in Williams College are supposed to 
have been converted. Lanesborough and Windsor have shared in the good 
vp^ork. In these churches it is estimated that nearly 300 conversions have 
taken place. 

Brewster Association report themselves in a prosperous condition ; re- 
vivals in Wellfleet, South Wellfleet, Harwich and Hyannis. 

Essex South Association, say they, " are specially cheered by revivals. 
Some of these have been marked as resulting exclusively by God's blessing 
upon ordinary regular services of pastors and churches themselves, without 
resort to foreign help. Long-continued backsliding has changed to first 
love to Jesus." 

Hampden East is blessed with revivals to a greater or less extent, in Lud- 
low, South Wilbraham, the Third church in Chicopee, Wilbraham, East 
Longmeadow, and Olivet church in Springfield. The churches generally are 
prosperous. 

Hampden West has not been favored with extensive outpourings of the 
Holy Spirit; yet in Southwick and some other places, considerable additions 
have been made to the churches. Several pastors have been dismissed, and 
several have been settled the past year. Eev. Dr. Davis, pastor in West- 
field, after thirty years' ministry, and eight years Secretary of the General 
Association, died suddenly this month, with his harness on. 

Most of the churches in Mendon Association have been visited by the 
special influences of the Holy Spirit. In no instance has there been undue 
excitement or appliance of extra means ; but in the use of those divinely 
appointed. The churches revived are in West Medway, East Medway, 
some conversions in Medway Village, and in Franklin. Wrentham and 
Foxborough have shared to some extent in the good work. 

In the Brookfleld Association three churches report revivals ; viz. : Hol- 
land, Barre and New Braintree. All are enjoying outward prosperity. 

The work of the Lord in Middlesex South has been specially refreshing ; 
particularly in the churches of Hopkinton, HoUiston, Framingham, Sudbury 
and Marlborough. Dover and Southville have also received additions. The 
pastors and churches have looked to God and gone forward, without much 
aid from abroad, and reaped the precious fruits of prayer and labor. 

In Middlesex Union Association the temperance cause has taken a fresh 
impetus the past year, and is prospering more than in many years past. 
Sabbath schools also are, more and more, the fruitful nurseries of the 
church. One of these schools numbers a hundred conversions in a few past 
months. In other Sabbath schools many conversions have recently oc- 
curred. 

A better state of religious interest has prevailed in the Norfolk Associa- 
tion, than has been known for many years. All the Sabbath schools except 
two or three, report conversions. The whole number reported is two hun- 
dred. On the First church in North Bridgewater and in Campello, God has 
poured out his Spirit copiously. 



17 

Plymouth Association reports no especial revival ; but some gentle dews 
of divine grace have descended on their Zion. 

In Salem Association, <' The presence of the converting energies of the 
Holy Spirit has been felt in some degree, in perhaps all the congregations. 
In two of them there has been a work of great power. In Saugus the 
number of the professed disciples is more than doubled." In Maple street 
church, Danvers, no agencies having been employed but such as the church 
and pastor could furnish, over fifty persons are propounded for admission 
to the church. Others will be added. 

The churches in Suffolk North are unusually prosperous. God has recent- 
ly done great things for them. Nearly all have enjoyed spiritual refreshing. 
The churches in Chelsea and Charlestown report powerful revivals. Pro- 
fessors of religion have, in many instances, received new life and spirituali- 
ty : and converts have been multiplied. Large additions are to be made to 
some churches on the first of July. One church is to receive fuUy one hun- 
dred on that day. Sabbath schools are receiving increased attention. 
These churches are establishing Mission Sabbath schools. They think, all 
things considered, they never had greater reason to thank God and take 
courage. 

To the churches of South Suffolk Association the past year has been one 
of great prosperity. Those which have been most especially visited by the 
Spirit of God are the Eliot and Vine Street churches in Koxbury ; Phillips 
church, South Boston; Eliot and 2d churches, Newton; Trinitarian Con- 
gregational church, Waltham ; Harvard church, Brookline ; Mather church, 
Jamaica Plain ; Shawmut church, Park Street church, Mt. Vernon church, 
and Essex Street church, Boston. The Shawmut church, Boston, have 
built a commodious chapel, and the Eliot church, Newton, have paid a debt 
of $10,000 and enlarged their mission chapel. 

In the Taunton Association, a somewhat revived state of religion has 
been manifested in the churches ; but not to the extent that seemed to be 
expected a few months ago. One church now is enjoying a spiritual re- 
freshing of more power than they have known for many years. The tone 
of Christian benevolence is rising, as evinced by much increased contribu- 
tions to build up the kingdom of Christ. 

Vineyard Sound Association has been blessed with extensive revivals ; in 
Yarmouth, "West Barnstable, Waquoit, Falmouth First church, North church, 
and East church, the number of conversions is supposed to be nearly 
three hundred. 

Most of the churches in Woburn Association have received additions. 
Melrose and Maiden have been specially favored with the Spirit's influence. 

The Worcester Central Association is favored with general prosperity, 
but no general revival. - " The Home Evangelization effort is receiving a 
degree of attention and discussion." 

In Worcester North, a revival at Ashburnham of much power has blessed 
the people. In South Eoyalston several indulge hope, and a few in some 
other congregations. Sabbath schools prosperous. 

The churches in Worcester South increase their contributions to benevo- 



18 

lent objects, and. interest in Sabbath schools. Revivals are reported in Ux- 
bridge, Douglas, East Douglas and First church in Millbury. 

In the Old Colony Association, the Lord has been present by the influence 
of his Spirit ; especially in the churches of New Bedford and Eairhaven. 
The North church in New Bedford has been especially favored. 

Berkshire South speaks of the good work of the Lord ; particularly, in 
South Egremont, Housatonic, Lee, Monterey, New Marlborough, and in 
South Berkshire Institute. 

The reports of the Congregational churches of this State the past year 
include a membership of 76,000 ; and in the Sabbath schools connected with 
them, 87,000 members. Thirty ministers have been dismissed the past 
year, and fifteen have died. Twenty-one ministers have been ordained, and 
twenty-six others have been installed as pastors. 

It is gratifying to know that nearly or quite all the Associations report a 
considerable, and some quite large increase of contributions to the various 
benevolent objects the past year. 

This brief review of the recent past, must awaken a hope in the time to 
come, that the God of Zion will remain and dwell with us ; and in all our 
towns and congregations, he will pour out his Spirit, till all the people shall 
come to the knowledge of the truth as it is in Jesus. 



PASTOML LETTER. 



Brethren and Fathers— JSeyereHc^ and Beloved : Grace be unto you and 
peace from God our Father and the Lord Jesus Christ, We are bound to 
thank God, brethren, as it is meet, for the works of His grace — that joined 
to the words of His truth preached by you among men, have wrought so 
nmch good in our State during the year past. While owning thus what has 
been done and rejoicing with unfeigned thanks in revivals that have re- 
freshed many of our churches, we would yet beg you to look upon our 
common work in the light of the reasonable requirements of the present 
rather than of comfortable I'eflection upon the past. We write you, dear 
brethren, not to congratulate but rather to stir you up to more faithful dis- 
charge of duties, arduous though delightful, and though wearisome yet 
bringing rich reward. 

What are the requirements of the present ? The unceasing, never- failing 
requirement of the Master is, that those who labor in the work of recon- 
ciliation should toil with all their heart and strength, in full faith, and trust 
in Him. But what are the peculiar claims brought upon the work of the 
ministry by the present condition of the churches ? There was and still is 
in the Church an expectation that, in view of the mercy of the Lord unto 
us as a nation in the issue of the war of the rebellion, the people of our 
land, softened by affliction, grateful in preservation, would at last be hum- 
bled, and so be blessed With an outpouring of the Spirit of God of such 
power and grandeur as to be ever memorable in the history of the American 
Church. It was a prayer common to many hearts, repeated by many lips : 
" Turn us again, God, and cause Thy face to shine, and we shall be saved." 
Widespread and general was the feeling that our chastening as a people was 
afterward to yield the peaceable fruit of righteousness. 

Now out of this feeling comes a peculiar requirement upon us, brethren, 
to lift up the hands that hang down and the feeble knees, that we may pre- 
pare the way of the Lord and make l^is path straight. 

When we look at our churches we find many feeble-kneed Christians, 
many Christian hands that forever hang idle. It is not a harsh judgment 
that finds in the worldliness of Christians the great hindrance to the pro- 
gress of Christ's kingdom among men. Much is said and thought of late 
about Home Evangelization, and need enough there is of all and more than 
all that is done or proposed in this direction, but let us not forget our duty 



20 

as leaders of the Sacramental Host, to see to it, that those who already 
hear and believe and profess are marching on. When once this duty is suc- 
cessfully done we shall see, not as so often now a pastor with the few work- 
ing Christians of his flock already overtasked by others' duties left to 
them, entering upon new labors, but rather the whole church fitly joined 
together and compacted by that which every joint supplieth according to 
the effectual working in the measure of every part, pressing on and out in 
every direction, drawing all men unto and into it by the very power and 
love of God, until it shall possess the land . Let us then urge upon Christians 
that they work the works of God, that is, that they, believing on Him whom 
He hath sent, feed upon the bread of life, live by that bread, grow more and 
more into the knowledge of Christ. Grafted into the true vine, let the 
branches drink the sap of the vine and grow by means of that, and so be 
fruitM. 

Another requirement of the present grows out of the abounding gifts to 
the soldiers during the war. Why was it that in the days of sorest need 
the agents of Sanitary and Christian Commissions had but to stand at the 
corners of the streets to receive in a day thousands upon thousands of dol- 
lars ? It was because people rightly felt that the soldiers were suffering and 
dying for them, and that the least they could do, who stayed at home, was to 
freight heavily with comforts and money those who went to the camp and 
field of battle, to carry relief to the sick and wounded. Men learned to 
give during the war. Men gave — Christians gave as never before — gave till 
the world was astonished. The heart-strings drew the purse-strings, and 
selfishness found itself busy with unwonted deeds. Let it be remembered, 
then, and never forgotten, that when the occasion is great enough and felt 
enough, millions can be given. 

The requirement is that Christians be taught to feel that they have an ad- 
vantage from this experience that they should be slow to lose. They must 
continue to give as they have given, remembering that the occasion for 
Christian giving is ever greater even than for patriotic giving — that dear 
and strong as were the rights of our brother soldiers, there is a stronger, 
dearer right of our elder brother, who also sufifered and died for us. Christ- 
ians need to be taught, and what is more, made to feel that the claims of 
Missions and of Benevolent Societies are really presented by our Lordhimself. 
He comes, the suppliant, holding out hands pierced for our sakes, and shall 
we, can we, say Him nay ? Christian giving must be largely increased in order 
to carry on, to the best advantage, the work of Christ on earth. And when 
naught stays the chariot wheels of His kingdom, but pitiful lack of the 
silver and gold that is in the hands of his servants, how sad— how shameful, 
that they should roll slowly ! 

Bearing in mind, then, these which seem special requirements of the pres- 
ent hour — faithful. Christian living — each watchful over his own heart and 
life, that we may prepare the way for the descent of the Spirit, and Christ- 
ian giving that reaches the true measure of self-denial, for our dear Lord's 
sake, let us labor on with the ftiU and sweet assurance that we toil under the 
eye of One who is wise to guide, powerful to control all things, and so our 



I 



21 

labor shall not be in vain in tbe Lord. And may the God of onr Lord Jesus 
Christ, the Father of glory, give unto you the Spirit of wisdom and revela- 
tion in the knowledge of Him, the eyes of your understanding being en- 
lightened ; that ye may know what is the hope of His calling, and what the 
riches of the glory of His inheritance in the Saints, and what is the exceed- 
ing greatness of His power to us- ward who believe. 

Now the God of peace, that brought again from the dead our Lord Jesus 
that great Shepherd of the Sheep, through the blood of the everlasting 
covenant, make you perfect in every good work to do His will, working in 
you that which is well-pleasing in His sight, through Jesus Christ, to whom 
be glory forever and ever. Amen. 



22 



TREASURER'S REPORT. 



General 


Ass 


ociATiON OF Massachusetts 














Li account with Alonzo H. 


Quint, Treasurer. 


1865. 








Dk. 




June 


27, 


To balance due Treasurer, 


. $91.16 




li 


29, 


(( 


Secretary's travelling expenses. 


8.00 




Oct. 


12, 


u 


paid F. 


Band, mailing Minutes and postage 


3, . 15.06 




Nov. 


2 


a 


paid Dakin & Metcalf, Minutes of 1865, 


. 200.00 




1866. 












Jan. 


30, 


a 


postag 


e, 


2.34 




Feb. 


24, 


a 


paidE 


Anthony & Sons, printing blanks, 


4.50 




June 22, 


u 


a 


" " " circulars, 


1.50 




(t 


25, 


If 


postag 


i to date, 


1.62 




1865. 










Ck. 


June 28, 


By tax from Andover Association, due 1865, 




#15.00 


u 




<( 




' Berkshire North, 




5.00 


a 




a 




' Berkshire South, 




7.50 


(( 




a 




' Brookfleld, .... 




. 11.25 


a 




ii 




' Essex South, due 1864, 




7.20 


a 




ii 




" " " 1865, . 




. 11.25 


a 




a 




' Franklin, 




14.25 


u 




li 




' Hampden East, 




. 11.25 


a 




a 




' Hampden West, 




9.00 


" 




a 




' Mendon, .... 




. 10.50 


(( 




a 




' Middlesex Union, 




17.25 


a 




a 




' Norfolk (in part, see below,) 




. 20.25 


a 




a 




' Old Colony, . . . . 




8.85 


a 




li 




' Plymouth, .... 




8.25 


(C 




11 




' Salem, 




8.25 


(( 




11 




' Suffolk South, . . . 




. 18.00 


(( 




li 




' Woburn, 




9.00 


(( 




li 




' Worcester Central, 




. 15.75 


11 




11 




• Worcester North, 




9.00 


li 




li 




' Worcester South, . 




6.00 


July 


13, 


li 




' Hampshire (in part, see below,) 




.50 


Oct. 


31, 


a 




' Taunton, .... 




. 8.40 


Nov. 


3, 


ti 




' Hampshire (in full,) . 




12.25 


a 


24, 


11 




' Brewster, 




4.50 


1866. 












Jan. 


23, 


11 




' Norfolk (in full,) 




4.50 


May- 


23, 


li 


11 i 


' Suffolk North, 




. 18.00 


June 


1, 


ti 


Minut 


es sold, 




2.45 


u 


26, 


A 


mount ( 


lue Treasurer, .... 


• 


. 50.78 



18 $324.18 



23 



OEDER OP ANNUAL APPOINTMENTS. 



At tlie session of 1867, the annual appointments for 1868 will he assigned 
to the different Associations as follows : Place of MEExma, Worcester 
South Association ; Preachek of AssociATiONiU:. Sermon, Woburn ; Com- 
JHTTEE to prepare Pastoral LETTER, Trankliu ; Committee to prepare 
Schedule of Questions for Discussion, Hampden West. The order for 
successive years will be found on page 22 of the Minutes of 1864. 

Delegates to Corresponding Bodies are selected from the several As- 
sociations in rotation. At the meeting in 1867, one Substitute Delegate 
from each District Association will be appointed to the Body whose name 
stands in the opposite column. It is the privilege of each Association to 
nominate a person, who will, regularly, become Primary the succeeding 
year. 

Andover, and Mendon, General Assembly (N. S.) 

Berkshire North, and Middlesex South, Connecticut, and Oregon. 

Berkshire South, and Middlesex Union, California, and Ohio. 

Norfolk, (two,) England, and Canada. 

Brewster, and Old Colony, • Indiana, and Illinois. 

Brookfield, and Plymouth, Iowa. 

Essex North, and Salem, Maine, and Nova Scotia. 

Essex South, and Suffolk North, Michigan. 

Eranklin, and Suffolk South, New Hampshire. 

Hampden East, and Taunton, New York. 

Hampden West, and Vineyard Sound, Rhode Island. 

Hampshire, and Woburn, Vermont. 

Hampshire East, and Worcester Central, Wisconsin, and Nebraska. 

Worcester North, and Worcester South, Kansas, and Minnesota. 

Changes from year to year are made in the following manner :— The col- 
umn of Associations remained fixed, the lowest name in the column of 
States one year, is placed at the head of its own list the next year, the 
others in that list being lowered, each one line. Thus, next year, " Kansas, 
and Minnesota," will be placed opposite "Andover, and Mendon;" the 
" General Assembly" will be in a line with " Berkshire North, and Middle- 
sex South," and the remainder will follow in order. 



24 



THE' MINISTBEIAL ASSOCIATIONS. 



The following tables include all the Ministerial Associations of thelde- 
nomination in the State; the official lists of members, &c., are now printed 
for the first time. 

A history of the origin of the Associations of Massachusetts will be 
found in the Congregational Quarterly, vol. n, pp. 203-212 ; an account of all 
the Associations which have existed in the State, vol. v, pp. 293-304 ; and 
of the General Association, with the connection of the various Associations 
included in it, vol. i, pp. 38-53. 

The lists of " licentiates " include only such as are still under the care of 
the respective Associations. " Approbations " continue in force from one 
to four years. Next year, the Scribes will state for what time each person 
is "approbated." 



I. Andovee, Organized July 5, 1763. 



Members. 
Joseph W. Backus, 
Elyah P. Barrows, D. D., 
Spencer F. Beard, 
Amos Blanchard, D. D., 
Benjamin F. Clarke, 
Caleb E. Fisher, 
Perrin B. Fisk, 
Edward H. Greeley, 
Henry S. Greene, 
B. Franklin Hamilton, 
Steadman W. Hanks, 
Stephen C. Leonard, 
James H. Merrill, 
David Oliphant, 
George Pierce, Jr., 
Charles Smith, 
Owen Street, 
John L. Taylor, 
Richard Tolman, 
Lyman S. Watts, 
George N. Webber, 



Dale of 
Ordination. 

1852, Sept. 29, 

1832, June 6. 

1829, Jan. 14. 

1829, Dec. 25. 

1839, Aug. 1. 

1843, Aug. 23. 
1863, Oct. 1. 
1849, Not. 7. 
1837, Dec. 27. 

1865, June 28. 

1840, Mar. 20. 

1844, Aug. 30. 
1839, Nov. 26. 
1815, May 15. 
1863, Oct. 14. 
1847, Oct. 10. 
1843, Feb. 3. 
1839, July 18. 

1845, Sept. 17, 

1866, Feb. 7. 
1855, Deo. 5. 



Date of 

Membership. 

1862, Oct. 14. 
1853, Oct. 11. 
1859, Jan. 
1830, April 21. 
1840, June 13. 

1855, Dec. 11. 

1863, Oct. 13. 

1861, Oct. 8. 
1855,' Dec. 11. 
1866, April 10. 
1840, June 5. 
1859, Oct. 11. 

1856, June 9. 
1855, Dec. 11. 
1863, Dec. 8. 

1862, April 8. 

1857, Dec. 8. 
1839, Oct. 1. 
1852, Oct. 12. 
1866, Feb. 13. 
1862, Oct. 14. 



Eesidence. 

Andover, 

Andover. 

Lowell, 

Chelmsford, 

Lawrence, 

Methuen, 
Ballardvale, 
North Andover, 
Lowell, 

Andover, 

Andover, 

Dracut, 

Andover, 

Lowell, 

Andover, 

Tewksbury, 

Dracut, 

Lowell, 



Employment. 
Prof. Theol. Sem. 

Pastor. 

(I 
u 

Pastor. 

<i 
Sec. Am, Sea.Fr.So. 

Pastor. 

Without charge. 
Pastor. 



Treas. Phil. Acad. 
Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 



Licentiates. Approbated. Licentiates. 

Frederick B. Allen, 1866, Feb. 13. Myron A. Monson, 

Allen C. Barrows, 1865, Dec. 12. Bernard Paine, 

Elbridge Gerry, 1866, Feb. 13. William C. Keed, 

Chauncey L. Hamlin, " " " Alvah M. Kichardson, 

WilUam S. Hubbell, " " " Frank H. Snow, 

Alfred P. Johnson, " " " William J. Tucker, 
James G. MerriU, " " " 

Times of Meeting. 
and December. 
Owen Street, Lowell, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe ( ?) 



Approbated. 
1864, Feb. 9. 
1866, Feb. 13. 



■ Second Tuesday in February, April, June, October, 



25 



II. Berkshire North, Organized Oct. 14, 1852. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Mcmbersliip. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Lewis P. Atwood, 


1851, 


1865, 






Washington. 




Addison Ballard, 


1857, Sept. 15. 


1858, 






WUliamstown, 


Acting Pastor. 


Joh4 liascom, 


1859, Dec. 


1861, 






"WiUiamstown, 


Prof. CoU. 


Nathaniel G. Bonney, 


1864, May 26. 


1864, 






Peru, 


Pastor. 


Edson L. Clark, 


1859, Nov. 9. 


1860, 






DaltOD, 


(( 


George T. Dole, 


1842, Oct. 6. 


1858, 






Curtisville, 


Acting Pastor. 


Calvin Durfee, 


1828, April 23. 


1855, 






WiUiamstown, 


(1 <( 


WUliam C. Foster, 


1848, 


1860, 






WUbraham. 




Nathaniel H. Griffin, 


1839, June 


1853, 






WUliamstown, 


Teacher. 


Samuel Harrison, 


1850, Aug. 


1842, 


(?) 




Newport, R. I., 


Acting Pastor. 


M. Hopkins, D. D., ll. d. 


, 1836, Sept. 15. 


1853, 






WUUamstown, 


Pres.CoU. 


Moses M. Longley, 


1846, May 28. 


1856, 






Fitchhurg, 


Acting Pastor. 


Sardis B. Morley, 


1851, July 9. 


1859, 






Andover, 


Teacher. 


Albert Paine, 


1848, Sept. 7. 


1868, 






Boston, (?) 




Charles V. Spear, 


1852, Oct. 


1859, 






Pittsfield, 


Teacher. 


Edward Strong, d. d., 


1842, Dec. 14. 


1865, 






Pittsfield, 


Pastor. 


John Tatlock, ll. d., 


1852, Oct. 


1852, 






WUUamstown, 


Prof. CoU. 


John Tatlock, 2d, 


1859, Nov. 29. 


1860, 






South Adams, 


Acting Pastor. 


John Todd, D. D., 


1827, Jan. 1. 


■ 1842, 






Pittsfield, 


Pastor. 


Einsley Twining, 


1858, Aug. 26. 


1858, 






New Haven, Ct. 




Licentiates. 


Approbated. 






Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


John G. Davenport, 


1866, Mar. 5. 




Charles K. Treat, 


1866, Mar. 5. 


John H. Denison, 


1865, Dec. 4. 













Times of Meeting. — Eirst Monday in March, June, August, and Decem- 
ber. 
Edson L. Clark, Dalton, Scribe, Statistical Scribe, and Treasurer. 



III. Berkshire South, Organized Oct. 14, 1852. 



Date of Date of 

Members. Ordination. Membersliip. Residence. 

Josiah Brewer, 1826, May 10. 1863, Jan. 27. Housatonic, 

Alfred H. DashieU, 1847, Dec. 28. 1852, Oct. 14. Housatonic, 

George T. Dole, 1842, Oct. G. 1865, Oct. 31. CurtisvUle, 

Nathaniel H. Eggleston, 1845, Feb. 19. 1861, AprU 30. Stockbridge, 

David D. Field, D. D., 1804, April 11. 1852, Oct. 14. Stockbridge, 

Nahum Gale, D. D., 1842, June 22. 1854, AprU 17. Lee, 

Edward J. Giddings, 1857, Oct. 19. 1863, Jan. 27. Gt. Barrington, 

Thomas A. HaU, 1841, June 16. 1852, Oct. 14. Otis, 



John Hartwell, 
Timothy A. Hazen, 
Charles C. C. Painter, 
Lewis Pennell, 
Winthrop H. Phelps, 



1859, Sept. 29. 1866, Jan. 30. 
1854, Oct. 11. 1863, July 28. 
1863, Sept. 22. 1863, Oct. 27. 
1833, Sept. 17. 1855, Jan. 28. 
1848, Feb. 9. 1852, Oct. 14. 



Becket, 
So. Egremont, 
New Marlboro', 
W. Stock. Cen, 
So. Egremoutj 



Rufus Pomeroy, 1811, Oct. 15. 1852, Oct. 14. Otis, 

David D. Sahler, 1864, May 17. 1864, July 26. Sheflield, 

E. B. Stratton, rec'd preacher Meth. ch. 1864, July 26. Gt. Barrington, 
George Uhler, 1847, Oct. 17. 1855, AprU 30. CurtisviUe, 

George T, Washburn, 1859, Mar. 22. 1859, July 25. Madeira, India, 

D 



Employment. 

Acting Pastor. 

Farmer and occa- 
sional Preacher. 

Acting Pastor. 

Pastor. 

Ketired— aged. 

Pastor. 

Unemployed. 
Laboring among 

Freedmen at South. 

Acting Pastor. 

Pastor. 



Farmer and occa- 
sional Preacher. 
Retired— aged. 
Pastor. 



Disabled. 
Missionary. 



Licentiate. 
Albert J. Lyman, 



26 



Approbated. 
1865, July 18, for one year. 



Times of Meeting. — Last Tuesday in January, April, July, and October. 
Timothy A. Hazen, South. Egremont, Scribe, Statistical Scribe, and 
Treasurer. 



IV. Brewster, Organized Oct. 7, 1835. 



Members. 
Philander Bates, 
Alvan J. Bates, 
William E. Caldwell, 
Alexander C. Childs, 
Nathaniel Cogswell, 
Edward B. French, 
Frederick Hebard, 



Date of 
Ordination. 
1840, 

1849, Sept. 27. 
1863, Feb. 10. 
1853, May 18. 
1822, Aug. 24. 
1860, May 
1849, June 



Date of 
Membership. 

1864, June 

1865, April 
1864, June 
1864, June 
1836, June 
1860, Dec. 
1860, Dec. 



Residence. 
Cornish, N. H., 
Harwich Port, 
Chicago, III., 
Nantucket, 
Yarmouth Port, 



Employment. 
Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Merchant. 
Without charge. 



S. Leader, 
Charles Morgridge, 
Joseph E. Munsell, 
Osborne Myrick, 
Edward W. Noble. 
Harvey M. Stone, 
George F. Walker, 
J. E. M. Wright, 



Wesleyan Methodist. 1864, June 
1831, Sept. 20. 1857, April 
1831, Oct. 1861, April 

1846, Feb. 1846, Oct. 
1849, Dec. 26. 1850, April 
1848, Nov. 2. 1865. April 
1863, July 2. 1864, June 
1852, Oct. 28. 1866, April 



Dennis, 

West Dennis. 
New Bedford, 
Harwich Centre, 
Provincetown, 
Truro, 

South Dennis, 
WeUfleet, 
East Orleans, 



Preaching to Socie- 
ty of Independents. 

Without charge. 
Acting Pastor. 
Without charge. 
Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 
Acting Pastor, 



Licentiates — None. 



Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in April and October. 
Edward W. Noble, Truro, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 
This Association and Vineyard Sound have voted to unite. The formal 
union will take place in October. « 

V. Brookeield, Organized June 22, 1757. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Marshall B. Angler, 


1853, Jan. 8. 


1863, Sept. 30. 


Sturbridge, 


Pastor. 


William H. Beecher, 


1830, April 


1857, Aug. 4. 


North Brookfield, Postmaster. 


Joshua Coit, 


1860, Nov. 13. 


1861, Oct. 1. 


Brookfield, 


Pastor. 


Christopher Cushing, 


1849, Feb. 27. 


1852, June 8. 


North Brookfield 


) 


James Cruickshanks, 


1858, Sept. 8. 


1864, Jan. 6. 


Spencer, 


(1 


Samuel Dunham, 


1$64, Oct. 4. 


1864, Oct. 11. 


West Brookfield, 


u 


John H. Gurney, 


1850, Feb, 22. 


1856, Aug. 5. 


NewBraintree, 


" 


John Haven, 


1836, Dec. 4. 


1851, Jan. 10. 


Charlton, 


" 


Charles M. Hyde, 


1862, Aug. 19. 


1862, Sept. 30. 


Brimfield, 


" 


Edwin L. Jaggar, 


1862, Mar. 6. 


1863, June 9. 


Warren, 


" 


Luther Keene, 


1863, Feb. 11. 


1863, April 21. 


North Brookfield. 


ti 


William Leonard, 


1844, July 7. 


1862, Jan. 7.. 


Dana, 


Acting Pastor. 


David Peck, 


1852, Oct. 13. 


1863, April 21. 


, Barre, 


Pastor. 


Ariel E. P. Perkins, 


1844, Sept. 18. 


1856, Jan. 1. 


Ware, 


<' 


Henry Pratt, 


1854, Oct. 25. 


1862, June 10. 


Dudley, 


ti 


M. L. Richardson, 




1863, Sept. 30. 


Globe Village. 




Martyn Tupper, > 


1828, April 16. 


1852, Aug. 4. 


Hardwick, 


Pastor. 


William G. Tuttle, 


1851, April 16. 


1862, Sept. 30. 


Ware, 


" 



Licentiates — None. 



27 



Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in January, April, June, August, 
and October, at 4 p. m., except naeeting in June, wliicli is at 10 a. m. 
Joshua Coit, Brookfield, Scribe. 

VI. Essex North, Organized Sept. 8, 1761. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membersliip. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Randolph Campbell, 


1S35, April 30. 


1838, Feb. 28. 


Newburyport, 


Pastor. 


George W. Campbell, 




1865, Feb. 21. 


Bradford, 


(?) 


John P. Cowles, 


1833, June 18. 


1844, Aug. 


Ipswich, 


Teacher. 


John Q. A. Edgell, 


1832, Sept. 19, 


1832, Dec. 25. 


Andover, 


Asst. Sec. Coll. and 
Theol. Soc. 


AsaFarwell, 


1853, April 21, 


, 1853, Oct. 26. 


"West Haverhill, 


Pastor. 


Daniel T.Fiske.D.D., 


1847, Aug. 18. 


1847, Dec. 29. 


Newburyport, 


(( 


Davis Foster, 


1855, Nov. 1. 


1856, Feb. 27. 


"West Newbury, 


" 


Martin S. Howard, 


1856, Nov. 20. 


1865, Oct. 18. 


Groveland, 


a 


James T. McCoUom, 


1841, June 25. 


1854, Nov. 1. 


Medford, 


" 


Theodore T. Munger, 


1856, Feb. 6. 


1865, Oct. 18. 


Haverhill, 


ii 


Calvin E. Park, 


18.38, Oct. 31. 


1§47, Feb. 24. 


West Boxford, 


Teacher. 


Charles M. Peirce, 


1803, Sept. 2. 


1864, AprU 19, 


, West Boxford, 


Pastor. 


John Pike, 


1838, AprU 25. 


1842, Oct. 31. 


Rowley, 


" 


RayniondH. Seeley, d.d, 


,,1843, July 5. 


1862, April 15. 


Haverhill, 


" 


Samuel S. Spalding, d.d, 


,, 1846, Oct. 26. 


1852, April 28, 


, Newburyport, 


" 


Leander Thompson, 


1838, Nov. 30. 


1855, June 20. 


West Amesbury 


(I 


John R. Thurston, 


1859, Jan. 20. 


1859, April 19, 


, Newburyport, 


Junior Pastor. 


L. Withington, D. D., 


1816, Oct. 31. 


1817, June 10. 


Newbury, 


Senior Pastor. 


Henry A. Woodman, 


1842, Nov. 30. 


1843, Feb. 29. 


Newburyport, 





Licentiates — None. 

Times of Meeting. —Third Tuesday in Eebruary, April, June, August, 
October, and December. 

Leonard "Withington, d.d., Newbury, Moderator; Samuel J.Spalding, 
D. D., Newburyport, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



VII. Essex South, Organized Sept. 3, 1717. 



Members. 
Ephraim W. Allen, 
Edward S. Atwood, 
James M. Bacon, 
William M. Barbour, 
Charles C. Beaman, 
Charles R. Bliss, 
M. Bradford Boardman, 
David Bremner, 
Dana Cloyes, 
Ezekiel Dow, 
William H. Dunning, 
Brown Emerson, D. d., 
Daniel Fitz, d. d., 
George E. Freeman, 
S. Franklin French, 
James Fletcher, 
Wakefield Gale, 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1846, Feb. 7. 

1856, Oct. 23. 

1846, Oct. 8. 

1861, Oct. 2. 

1839, June 20, 

1859, April 28. 

1864, Oct. 1. 

1855, May 2. 

1821, July 4. 

1845, Feb. 12. 

1864, Feb. 10. 

1805, April 24, 

1826, June 28. 

1858, Oct. 5. 

1864, Sept. 29, 

1849, June 20. 

1826, May 17. 



Date of 
Membersliip. 

1864, Dec. 6. 
1857, July 7, 
1862, Jan. 7. 
1859, July 5, 
1864, Oct. 18. 
1864, June 7. 
1855, July 3. 

1864, AprU 10, 
1864, Dec. 6, 



1859, Jan. 4. 
1864, Dec, 6. 



Residence. Employment. 
So. Berwick, Me., Without charge, 

Salem, Pastor. 

Essex, " 

South Danvers, " 

South Reading, Pastor. 

Lynnfield Centre, " 

Plymouth, " 

South Reading, Without charge. 

Linebrook, Pastor. 

Rockport, '• 

Salem, " 

Ipswich, 

Port Norfolk, 

IlanMlton, 

Danvers, 

Easthampton, 



Acting Pastor. 
Pastor, 
Without charge. 



28 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Kesidence. 


Employment. 


Eli W. Harrington, 


1837, April 26. 


1864, Oct. 18. 


North Beverly, 


Acting Pastor. 


George B, Jewett, 


1855, 


1859, Nov. 1. 


Salem, 


Without charge, 


John H. Mordough, 


1836, May 18, 




Cumberland 
Mills, Me., 


Acting Pastor. 


Thomas Morong, 


1854, April 12. 


1864, April 10, 


. Lanesville, 


Pastor. 


Charles K. Palmer, 


1860, Aug. 29. 


1861, Jan. 1. 


Salem, 


(( 


Francis N. Peloubet, 


1857, Dec. 2. 


1858, Mar. 2. 


Attleborough, 


Pastor elect. 


Alonzo B. Kich, 


1846, Feb. 7. 


1859, May 3. 


Beverly, 


Pastor. 


Charles B. Smith, 


1848. 








Robert Southgate, 


1832, Jan. 4. 




Ipswich, 


Pastor. 


Timothy D. P. Stone, 


1843, Mar. 3. 


1864, Dec. 6. 


Marblehead, 


(( 


Francis V. Tenney, 


1845, Aug. 7. 


1859, Mar. 1. 


Manchester, 


K 


J. Henry Thayer, 


1859, Dec. 29. 


1860, Mar. 6. 


Andover, 


Prof. Theo. Sen 


Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


Daniel Denison, 


1864, Feb. 2. 


JohnH 


. Manning, 


1864, Feb. 2. 


Henry M, Holmes, 


1864, Feb. 2. 


Samuel B. Pettengill, 


1866, Feb. 6. 


Josiah E. Kittredge, 


1864, Feb. 2. 


William H. Phipps, 


1866, Feb. 6. 



Times of Meeting. — First Tuesday in February, April, June, August, 
October, and December. 

Edward S. Atwood, Salem, Moderator; S. Franklin French, Hamilton, 
Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



VIII. FEANiiLiN, Organized Sept. 20, 1803. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Kesidence. 


Employment. 


George M. Adams, 






Ports'mouth,N.n.'P&stov. 


Richard S. Billings, 


1855, June 6. 


1856, May 13. 


Shelbui-ne, 


" 


Edmund H. Blanchard, 


1860, April 25. 


1861, May 15. 


Warwick, 


« 


Pliny S. Boyd, 


1865, Oct. 5. 


1865, Nov. 14. 


Shelburne Falls, 


(1 


Willard Brigham, 


1843, May 24. 


1856, Feb. 12. 


Wendell, 


Acting Pastor. 


Perkins K. Clark, 


1846, Aug. 26. 




Mettineague, 


Pastor. 


Sereno D. Clark, 


1840, June 11. 




Brighton, 


Sec. Cong. Board of 
Publication. 


Theodore J. Clark, 


1842, Oct. 11. 


1859, Nov. 8. 


Northfield, 


Acting Pastor. 


Robert Crawford, D. D., 


1840, Aug. 20. 


1858, Feb. 9. 


Deerfield, 


Pastor. 


Elijah Cutler, 


1863; Sept. 9. 


1863, Nov. 10. 


Conway, 


u 


Artemas Dean, 


1849, Feb. 9. 


1861, Nov. 13. 


Greenfield, 


Without charge. 


Edward C. Ewing, 


1863, Nov. 5. 


1863, Nov. 10. 


Ashfield, 


Pastor. 


Aaron Foster, 


1825, Oct. 19. 


1850, May 


CharlemontEast, " 


Andrew B. Foster, 


1844, June 16. 


1865, Nov. 14. 


Orange, 


Acting Pastor. 


Henry Haskell, 


1862, Aug. 13. 


1862, Sept. 24 


. Turkey, 


Missionary. 


Roger C. Hatch, 


1818, Oct. 21. 


1836, June 


Warwick, 


Retired— aged. 


Phineas C. Headley, 


1849,' Feb. 9. 




Boston, 


Without charge. 


William W. Howland, 


1845, Oct. 12. 


1858, Feb. 10. 


Ceylon, 


Missionary. 


Matthew Kingman, 


1845, June 26. 




Amherst, 


Without charge. 


Charles Lord, 


1843, Oct. 20. 


1856, Nov. 11. 


Buckland, 


Pastor. 


Truman A. Merrill, 


1858, July 14. 


1863, Nov. 10 


. Eernardston, 


Acting Pastor. 


Eli Moody, 


1818, Aug. 12. 


1862, Aug. 19. 


Montague, 


Retired— aged. 


Edward Norton, 


1864, Dec. 28. 


1865, May 10. 


Montague, 


Pastor. 


Theophilus Packard, 


1828, Mar. 12. 


1865, May 9. 


South Deerfieid, 


Without charge. 


Francis B. Perkins, 


1860, Feb. 15. 




Jamaica Plain, 


Pastor. 



Members. 
Jeremiah Pomeroy, 
Daniel H. Rogan, 
Kobert Samuel, 
P. A. Schwarz, 

Henry Seymour, 
Abijah Stowell, 
David A. Strong, 



29 



Date of Date of 

Ordination. Membership. 

1833, Oct. 7. 1853, Feb. 1, 

1859, Nov. 12. 

1859, Nov. 6. 18C6, May 7. 

1857, June 1863, Nov. 10. 



1843, Mar. 1. 1843, May 

1844, Sept. 18. 1859, July 12. 
1849, Mar. 21. 1849, May 



Eesidence. 
South Deerfield, 
North Amherst, 
West Hawley, 
Greenfield, 

East Hawley, 

Erving, 

(Removing), 



Employment. 
Without charge. 
Pastor. 
Acting Pastor. 
Laboring among 
German people. 
Without charge. 
Acting Pastor. 
Without charge. 



(Several ministers have left our bounds, members of the Association, who have taken no 
digmission, and their names are stUl on our roll, though some of them have been gone for 
years. They are not reported as belonging here ; excepting however, the missionaries, Has- 
kell and Howland, whose names are given.) 

Licentiates — None. (?) 

Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in February, May, August, and 
November. 

Eobert Crawford, d. d., Deerfield, Scribe ; Edward Norton, Montague, 
Statistical Scribe ; Elijali Cutler, Conway, Treasurer. 



IX. Hampden East, Organized June 12, 1844. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Eesidence. 


Employment. 


Frederick Alvord, 


1858, July 21, 


1858, Nov. 9, 


Monson, 


Preacher. 


Frederick A. Barton, 


1839, 


1844, June 12. 


Nashua, N. H., 


Agent of a Corpora- 
tion. 
Acting Pastor. 


Wmiam B. Bond, 


1840, May 18. 


1866, Feb. 6. 


Thorndike, 


Chester Bridgman, 


1860, Jan. 5. 


1864, Mar. 3. 


Ludlow, 


Pastor. 


Samuel G. Buckingham, 


, 1837, May 24. 


1S47, Aug. 3. 


Springfield, 


" 


Henry J. Bruce, 


1862, Sept. 11, 


, 1862, Nov. 11. 


India, 


Missionary. 


Eli B. Clark, 


1839, Oct. 16. 


1844, June 12. 


Chicopee, 


Pastor. 


Theron G. Colton, 


1849, Sept. 25. 


1855, May 1. 


Monson, 


" 


Luther H. Cone, 


1855, AprU 5. 


1860, Feb. 7. 


Chicopee, 


a 


Eoswell Foster, 


1855, May 14. 


1863, Nov. 3. 


Chicopee, 


" 


wmiam C. Foster, 


1848, 


I860, Feb. 6. 


Wilbraham, 


County Missionary. 


George H. Gould, 


18G2, Nov. 13. 


1863, July 14. 


Hartford, Ct., 


Pastor. 


Charles Hammond, 


1855, Oct. 9. 


1864, Feb. 2. 


Monson, 


Prin. of Acad. 


Allen Hazen, 


r 


1861, July 2. 


India, ' 


Missionary. 


John W. Harding, 


1850, Jan. 1, 


1851, Feb. 


Longmeadow, 


Pastor. 


Charles B. Kittridge, 


1833, Oct. 16. 


1849, May 1. 


Westborough, 


Farmer. 


Richard Knight, 


1837, May 


1857, July 16. 


So. Hadley Falls 


, Pastor. 


William W. Mallery, 


1864, Feb. 24. 


1865, Nov. 14. 


Spiingfield, or 
New Haven, Ct. 




Henry M. Parsons, 


1854, Nov. 15, 


1855, Feb. 6. 


Springfield, 


Pastor. 


Albert B. Peabody, 


1860, May 24. 


1860, Nov. 14. 


E. Longmeadow 


■. " 


L. Clark Seelye, 


1863, June 20. 


1863, May 11. 


Amherst, 


Prof. Coll. 


Alexander D. Stowell, 


1858, Nov. 17. 


1865, July 5. 


Wilbraham, 


Pastor. 


James Tufts, 




1864, Feb. 2. 


Monson, 


Teacher. 


Jeremy W. Tuck, 


1843, Sept. 4. 


1844, July 12. 


Jewett City, Ct., 


Pastor, 


Joseph Vaill, d. d.. 


1814, Feb. 2. 


1855, May 1. 


Palmer Depot, 


i< 


John Whitehill, 


1861, Dec. 11. 


1862, Feb. 4. 


So. Wilbraham, 


(f 


Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


William E. Boies, 


1860, May 1. 


Addison P. Foster, 


1865, May 2, 



30 



Times of Meeting. — First Tuesday in February, May, July, and second 
Tuesday in November. 
Eli B. Clark, Chicopee, Eegister, and Statistical Scribe. 



X. Hampden West, Organized June 12, 1844. 



Members. 
James A. Bates, 
David Beals, Jr., 
Perkins K. Clark, 
George Ford, 
Austin Gardner, 
Archibald Geibie, 
Charles J. Hinsdale, 
Simeon Miller, 
Ralph Perry, 
Edward A. Smith, 
Townsend Walker, 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1860, Sept. 1. 

1863, June 9. 

1846, Aug. 26. 

1846, Oct. 18. 

1860, Oct. 31, 

1846, Mar. 4. 

1823, June 15. 

1846, May 7. 

1844, July 3. 

1865, Not. 21. 

1844, Mar. 12. 



Dateof 
Membership. 
1866, 
1865, 
1866, 
1865, 
1861, 
1864, 
1836, 
1846, 
1844, 
1866, 
1853, 



llesidence. 
Huntington, 
Southwick, 
Mettineague, 
ToUand, 
West Granville, 
East Granville, 
Blandford, 
Holyoke, 
Agawam, 
Chester, 
Huntington, 



Employment. 
Acting Pastor. 

Pastor. 
II 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 

Without charge. 
Pastor. 
It 

Acting Pastor. 
Without charge. 



Licentiates — None. 



Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in February, June, September, and 
November. 
Perkins K. Clark, Mettineague, Register, and Statistical Scribe. 



•XI. Hampshire, Organized before 1735. 



Members. 
Joseph B. Baldwin, 
John H, Bisbee, 
Erastus Clapp, 
Edward Clarke, 
Solomon Clark, 
Aaron M. Colton, 
J. Jay Dana, 
John Dodge, 
Zachary Eddy, D. D., 
Gordon Hall, D.D., 
Sidney Holman, 
Erastus Hopkins, 
Horace C. Hovey, 
Ephraim Lyman, 
Solomon Lyman, 
William E. B. Moore, 
George W. Phillips, 
Samuel T. Seelye, D. B., 
Burritt A. Smith, 
Eliphalet Y. Svril't, 
Oliver Warner, 
Ebenczer B. Wright, 

Licentiates — None. 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1832, Oct. 15. 

1834, Feb. 20. 
1823, Jan. 1. 

1839, June 13. 

1841, AprU 12. 

1840, June 10. 

1835, Sept. 9. 

1842, June 15. 
1835, Mar. 16. 
1848, Oct. 25. 

1833, Jan. 16. 
1835, April 6. 
1858, April 16. 

1826, Jan. 4. 
1865, Oct. 4. 
1864, Oct. 12. 
1846, June 17. 
1805, Mar. 15. 
1844, Jan. 
1844, June 5. 
1819, Dec. 8. 



Date of 
Membership. 



Residence. Employment. 

W. Cummington, Acting Pastor. 
Worthington, Pastor. 



Easthampton, 
Chesterfield, 
Plainfleld, 
Easthampton, 

Middlefield, 

Northampton, 

Northampton, 

Goshetf, 

Northampton, 

Florence, 

Northampton, 

Easthampton, 

Huntington, 

HaydenvUle, 

Easthampton, 

Southampton, 

Williamsburg, 

Boston, 

Huntington, 



Without charge. 
Acting Pastor. 
II II 

Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 

II 

Acting Pastor. 
Without charge. 
Pastor. 

Without charge. 
II II 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 



Sec. of Commth. 
Without charge. 



Times of Meeting. — First Tuesday in February, May, and November. 
Horace C. Hovey, Florence, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



31 



XII. HampShieb East, Organized Nov. 16, 1841. 



Employment. 
Pastor. 



[Not official. List sent, but failed to arrive.] 

Date of 
Membership. Residence. 

Hadley, 

Prescott, " 

Amlierst, " 

North Hadley, " 

New Britain, C^, Without charge. 

Greenwich, Pastor. 
Amherst, " 

Amherst, " 

New Salem, Acting Pastor. 
PhiladelpMa, Pa. Without charge. 

Hatfield, Pastor. 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1848, Jan. 12. 

1838, Oct. 20. 

1864, Feb. 17. 

1841, Sept. 15. 

1845, Jan. 1. 

1843, July 6. 
1863, April 5. 

1844, Dec. 25. 
1840, Feb. 12. 



1841, 



Members. 
Rowland Ayres, 
David Bancroft, 
Walter Barton, 
Warren H. Beaman, 
Henry B. Blake, 
Edward P. Blodgett, 
Jay Clizbe, 
Edward S. Dwight, 
David Eastman, 
Dana GoodseU, 

John M. Greene, 1857, Oct. 20. 

Henry L. Hubbell, 1861, April 24. 

Henry S. Kelsey, 1863, Nov. 28. 

John W. Lane, 1860, Oct. 17. 

Eobert McEwen, d. d., 1833, Oct. 10. 
Hiram Mead, 1858, Sept. 29. 

Samuel J. M. Merwin, 1844, Dec. 18. 
Daniel H. Kogan, 1859, Nov. 12. 

John A. Seymour, 1854, Jan. 2. 

Wm. A. Stearns, D. D., 1831, Dec. 14. Amherst, 

William Tyler, 1819, Feb. 24. Auburndale, 

William S. Tyler, D. D., 1859, Oct. 5. Amherst, 

Aaron Warner, D. D., 1823, Sept. 25. Amherst, 

John Woodbridge, D. D., 1810, June 20. Chicago, III., 

Charles L. Woodworth, 1849, Nov. 7. Boston, 

Licentiates — None. 

Times op Meeting. — Tuesday next after the first Sabbath in February and 
June ; and Tuesday next after the third Sabbath in September and December. 

Walter Barton, Amherst, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



Granby, Pastor. 

Whately, " 

New London, Ct., Without charge. 

South Hadley, Pastor. 

So. Hadley Falls, " 

North Amherst, " 

Enfield, " 

Pres. CoU. 
Without charge. 
Prof. CoU, 
Without charge. 

Agt. Am. Miss.Ass. 





XIII. Mendon 


■, Organized Nov. 8, 1751. 






Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membersbip. 


Residence. 


EmplojTnent. 


Andrew Bigelow, 


1841, Aug. 25. 


1857, April 


Medfield, 


Pastor. 


Ebenezer Burgess, 


1838, Mar. 18. 


1865, June 


South Franklin, 


Acting Pastor. 


Noadiah S. Dickinson, 1847, May 27. 


1858, June 


Foxborough, 


Pastor. 


John Dwight, 


1837, April 12. 




No, Wrentham, 


Without charge. 


John E. Edwards, 


1840, AprU 6, 


1865, June 


Blackstone, 


Pastor. 


Sewall Harding, 


1821, Jan. 17. 


1843, Oct. 


Auburndale, 


"Without charge. 


Calvin Hitchcock, D. 


D., 1815, Aug. 15. 


1854, AprU 


Wrentham, 


(( (1 


Jacob Ide, D.D., 


1814, Nov. 2. 


1815, May 


West Medway, 


Pastor. 


Jacob Ide, Jr., 


1856, Mar. 26. 


1S56, AprU 


Mansfield, 


(( 


Caleb Kimball, 


1832, 


1854, Jan. 


Medway, 


Disabled, 


Charles L, Mills, 


1837, Oct. 


1864, June 


Jamaica Plain, 


Acting Pastor. 


Thomas S. Norton, 


1846, Feb. 4. 


1863, Dec. 


Dover, 


(( (( 


George A, Pelton, 


1865, Aug, 9. 


1866, Dec. 


Franklin, 


(( C( 


Daniel J. Poor, 


1840, Mar. 11. 


1840, AprU 


Romeo, Mich., 


Teacher. 


Jacob Roberts, 


1839, July 17. 


1858, Oct. 


East Medway, 


Pastor. 


WiUiam L. Ropes, 


1853, Sept. 15. 


1853, Oct. 


Andover, 


Librarian at Ando- 
ver Theo. Sem. 


David Sanford, 


1828, May 22. 


1838, April 


Medway, 


Pastor. 


James B. Thornton, 


1851, 


1865, Dec. 


MUford, 


" 


Edward G. Thurber, 


1862, Oct. 29. 


1862, Dec, 


Walpole, 


(1 


Thomas Williams, 


1807, Jan. 2. 


1851, April 


Providence, It, I. 


, Without charge. 



Licentiates. 
GUbert O. Fay, 
Jolin A. Paine, 



Approbated. 
1862, Feb. 11. 
1862, Feb. 11. 



32 



Licentiates. Approbated. 

Thomas W. Thompson, 1862, Feb. 11. 



Times op Meeting. — Second Tuesday in June and December. 
William L. Eopes, Andover^ Moderator; Noadiah S. Dickinson, Foxborough, 
Scribe. 

XIV. Middlesex South, Organized June 7, 1830. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Kesidence. 


Employment. 


George IS. Anthony, 


1855, Oct. 3. 


1861, Oct. 2. 


Marlborough, 


Pastor. 


Joseph Boardman, 


1861, Mar. 20. 


1866, April, 


Hopkinton, 


" 


Henry Bullard, 


1863, Oct. 1. 


1865, Jan. 4. 


Wayland, 


(1 


John Colby, 


1855, Oct. 31. 


1864, Oct. 11. 


Southborough, 


(1 


Erastus Dickinson, 


1835, Sept. 25. 


1856, April 8. 


Sudbury, 


(( 


Edmund Dowse, 


1838, Oct. 10. 


1839, Feb. 5. 


Sherborn, 


" 


George E. Hill, 


1851, June 5. 


1864. Jan. 5. 


Saxonville, 


a 


John K. McLean, 


1861, June 5. 


1863, Oct. 6. 


Framingham, 


" . * 


David M. Mitchell, 


1816, June 19. 


1863, April 7. 


"Waltham, 


Ketired— aged. 


Birdsey G. Northrup, 


1847, Mar. 7. 


1847, May 4. 


Saxonville, 


Agt. Mass. Board of 
Education, 


George G. Phipps, 




1866, April 3. 


Ashland, 


Acting Pastor. 


Henry J. Eichardson, 


1860, Sept. 6. 


1861, April 2. 


Lincoln, 


Pastor. 


George W. Sargent, 


1859, Dec. 21. 


1866, Jan. 2. 


South Natick, 


(( 


Elnathan E. Strong, 


1859, April 10, 


, 1860, AprU 3. 


Waltham, 


(( 


Increase N. Tarbox, 


1842, Nov. 22. 


1845, May 6. 


West Newton, 


Sec. Am. Ed. Soc. 


William M. Thayer, 


1849, June 20. 


1850, Jan. 1. 


Franklin, 


Agent Temperance 
Alliance. 


Joshua T. Tucker, 


1837, Nov. 16. 


1857, July 7. 


Holliston, 


Pastor. 


Charles M. Tyler, 




1860, July 5. 


Natick, 


II 


Licentiate. 


Approbated. 








Ephraim Flint, Jr., 


1865, July 11. 









Times of Meeting. — First Tuesday in January, AprU, July, and October. 
John K. McLean, Framingham, Moderator; George N. Anthony, Marl- 
borough, Scribe ; Henry Bullard, Wayland, Statistical Scribe. 



XV. Middlesex Union, Organized Jan. (?) 1827. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members, 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Kesidence. 


Employment. 


Silas Leroy Blake, 


1864, Dec, 7. 


1865, Mar. 7. 


Pepperell, 


Pastor. 


Daniel Butler, 


1838, Oct. 13. 


1855, Jan. 2. 


Boston, 


SecMass. Bible So. 


George W. Colman, 


1863, Nov. 12. 


1865, Jan. 3. 


Acton, 


Pastor. 


Elnathan Davis, 


1836, Nov. 7. 


1864, Sept. 6. 


Fitchburg, 


Agent. 


Albert I, Dutton, 


1863, Nov. 11. 


1864, Jan, 5. 


Shirley, 


Pastor. 


Alfred Emerson, 


1845, Oct. 15. 


1858, July 6. 


Fitchburg, 


II 


Robert W, Fuller, 


1841, June 10. 


1861, Jan, 1, 


Stowe, 


Horticulturist. 


Edwin K. Hodgman, 


1849, May 17. 


1859, May 3. 


Westford, 


Without charge. 


John C. Hutchinson, 


1859, Dec. 20. 


1864, Mar, 1. 


Townsend, 


Pastor. 


William C. Jackson, 


1835, Oct. 13. 


1859, Sept. 6. 


Dunstable, 


II 


John E. B. Jewett, 


1851, Sept, 10. 


1861, May 7. 


Pepperell, 


Farmer. 


Amos E. Lawrence, 


1848, June 25, 


1860, Nov. 7. 


Springfield, 


Without charge. 


George E. Leavitt, 


1865, Mar, 29. 


1865, May 3. 


Lancaster, 


Pastor. 


Elihu Loomis, 


1851, Oct. 22. 


1865, Jan. 2. 


Littleton, 


11 



33 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Kesidence. 


Employment. 


Leonard Luce, 


1829, April 8. 


1829, July 21. 


Westford, 


Horticulturist. 


WiUiam A, Mandell, 


1842, April 2. 


1856, Jan. 1. 


Boston, 


Agent. 


George N. Harden, 


1862, Oct. 9. 


1803, May 5. 


Orland, Me., 


Pastor. 


Horace Parker, 


1861, May 31. 


1864, Mar. 1. 


Ashby, 


" 


William W. Parker, 


1858, Dec. 28. 


1866, Jan. 2. 


Groton, 


«' 


Edward P. Smith, 


1856, June 11. 


1856, July 1. 


Cincinnati, Ohio, Agt. Am. Miss. Ass, 


Milan C. Stebbins, 


1804, Oct. 25. 




Springfield, 


Teacher. 


George Trask, 


1830, Sept. 15. 


1856, Jan. 1. 


Fitchburg, 


Anti-Tobacconist. 



Licentiates — None. 

Times of Meeting. — First Tuesday in January, March, May, July, Septem- 
ber and November. 
Edwin R. Hodgman, "Westford, Scribe, Statistical Scribe, and Treasurer. 



XVI. 

Members. 
Frederick E. Abbe, 
Oliver Brown, 
Edward L, Clark, 
Ly Sander Dickerman, 
Stephen G. Dodd, 
E. Porter Dyer, 
Lucius K. Eastman, 
Henry L. Edwards, 
Joshua Emery, 
Stephen H. Hayes, 
James P. Lane, 
Samuel H. Lee, 
William Leonard, 
James H. Means, 
Jonas Perkins, 
Lebbeus R. Phillips, 
Edmund S. Potter, 
Dennis Powers, 
Frederick A. Eeed, 
A. Judson Rich, 
Samuel L. Rockwood, 
Ezekiel Russell, D. D., 
Alexander J. Sessions, 
Luther Sheldon, 
Cyrus Stone, 
Richard S. Storrs, D. D., 
Albert K. Teele, 
James P. Terry, 
Edward P. Thwing, 
Horace D. Walker, 
James W. Ward, 
Isaac C. White, 
Philo B. Wilcox, 
Thomas Wilson, 
Charles W. Wood, 
Henry D. Woodworth, 

Licentiates. 
Edwin A. Adams, 
Joseph A. Leach, 



, Norfolk, 

Date of 
Ordination. 

1857, Sept. 3. 

1857, Dec. 2. 

1860, Aug. 8. 

1858, April 29. 
1852, Oct. 20, 

1839, Sept. 25. 

1837, Xov. 24. 
1857, July 12. 

1835, May 15. 
1844, Aug. 20. 

1861, Jan. 10. 

1862, Sept. 17. 
1844, July 7. 
1848, July 13. 
1815, June 14. 
1841, July 29. 

1843, May 23. 

1838, Dec. 5. 
1848, Mar. 9. 

1864, Mar. 30. 

1840, Mar. 11. 

1836, June 22. 
1836, June 6. 

1810, Oct. 24. 
1826, Sept. 10. 

1811, July 3. 
1854, July 15. 

1839, Dec. 4. 
1658, Sept. 22. 

1844, Feb. 15. 
1834, May 21. 

1850, Oct. 23. 

1851, May 14. 
1848, Mar. 1. 
1839, Oct. 29. 
1800, Sept. 12. 

Approbated. 

1865, July 18. 
1804, Jan. 26. 

E 



Organized Mat 11, 1811. 



Date of 
Membership. 
1858, Jan. 26. 
1860, July 31. 
1866, Jan. 30. 
1802, July 29. 
1862, Oct. 28. 
1848, Oct. 31. 
1838, Jan. 30. 

1858, Oct. 26. 

1838, Jan. 30. 

1860, AprU 24. 

1861, Sept. 29. 

1862, Oct. 28. 

1859, Jan. 25. 
1848, Oct. 31. 

1816, Oct. 30. 
1841, Oct. 26. 
1858, April 27. 

1839, July 30. 

1848, July 25. 
1864, Oct. 11. 

1840, July 28. 
1851, Jan. 
1864, Jan. 6. 

1817, July 29. 
1864, July 20, 
1812, AprU 29. 
1862, April 

1849, Jan. 30. 

1845, Jan. 28. 
1834, July 29. 

1851, Jan. 

1852, April 
1856 April 
1858, April 27. 
1S60, Oct. 30. 



Kesidence. 
Abington, 
St. John, A''. B., 
Boston, 
Weymouth, 
Middleborough, 
No, SomerviUe, 
Boston, 

South Abington, 
No. Weymouth, 
So. Weymouth, 
Andover, 
Bangor, Me. 
Dana, 
Dorchester, 
Braintree, 
Groton. 
Concord, 
Abington, 
Concord. 
Milton. 

No. Weymouth, 
East Randolph, 
North Scituate, 
Easton, 
Beechwood, 
Braintree, 
Milton, 

So. Weymouth, 
Quincy, 

East Abington, 
LakeviUe, 
Newmarket, N. H. 
Norway, Me., 
Stoughton, 
Campello, 



Employment. 
Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 



Acting Pastor. 
Without charge. 
Pastor. 



Acting Pastor. 
Pastor, 
Without charge. 

Acting Pastor. 
Without charge.' 



Pastor. 



Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 



Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 



Licentiates. 
Edward G. Porter, 



Approbated. 
1864, Jan. 26. 



34 



Times of Meeting. — Last Tuesday in January, April, July and October. 
Eichard S. Storrs, d.d., Braintree, Moderator; Lysander Dickerman, 
Weymouth Landing, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 

XVII. Old Colony, Organized August 18, 1810. 



Members. 
Homer Barrows, 
Daniel C. Burt, 
Timothy F. Clary, 
JohnP. Cleaveland,D.D., 
Asahel Cobb, 
Leander Cobb, 
Nathaniel Cobb, 
Wheelock Craig, 
James R. Cashing, 
Isaac Dunham, 
William Gould, 
Sylvester Holmes, 
Benjamin F. Jackson, 
Edwin Leonard, 
Charles Livingstone, 
John M. Lord, 
Samuel Nott, Jr., 
Alonzo H. Quint, 
Timothy Stowe, 
Isaiah C. Thacher, 
John Willard, 



Date of 
Ordination. 

183G, June 1. 

1835, July 1. 

1819, Dec. 12. 

1827, Feb. 14. 

1825, Dec. 

1827, Sept. 27. 

1827, Oct. 31. 

1849, Aug. 9. 

1829, Aug. 12. 

1835, Mar. 29. 

1811, July 
1866, Mar. 13. 

1852, Mar. 25. 

1857, 

1806, Feb. 6. 

1853, Dec. 27. 

1854, April 11. 
1844, Dec. 25. 

1855, Jan. 25. 



Date of 
Membership. 

1853, Oct. 26. 
1835, July 28. 

1864, July 20. 

1865, April 18. 
1857, Oct. 26. 
1841, July 27. 
1851, April 30. 
1851, April 30. 

1865, April 18. 

1863, Oct. 20. 

1860, July 31. 

1866, April 17. 
1866, Feb. 20. 
1856, July 29. 
1865, Dec. 19. 
1829, Oct. 27. 

1864, July 20. 

1854, April 24. 
1845, April 29. 
1856, Oct. 21. 



Kesidence. 
Plaistow, N. n., 
Fairhaven, 
Wareham, 
Mattapoisett, 
Acushnet, 
Marion, 
Kingston, 
New Bedford, 
N. Rocliester, 
"Westport, 
PawtucJcet, 7?. 1 
S. Plymouth, 
Edgartown, 
Eochester, 

S. Dartmouth, 
Wareham, 
New Bedford, 
New Bedford, 
Gloucester, 
Fairhaven, 



Employment. 
Pastor. 

Without charge. 
Pastor. 
Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 

Evangelist. 
Pastor. 
Acting Pastor. 

, Without charge. 
Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 

U. S. Consul. 
Without charge. 
Emeritus. 
Pastor. 



Licentiate. Approbated. 

Melville C. Keith, 1865, Nov. 14, for one year. 

Times of Meeting. — Third Tuesday in February, April, June, August, 
October and December. 
Timothy Stowe, New Bedford, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 

XVIII. Plymouth, Organized May 18, 1858. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


James Aiken, 


1843, Aug. 30. 


1859, Aug. 16. 


Hanover, 


Pastor. 


Ebenezer Alden, Jr., 


1843, Nov. 5. 


1858, May 18. 


Marshfleld, 


i( 


Timothy G. Brainerd, 


1840, Nov. 5. 


1858, May 18. 


Halifax, 


" 


David Bremner, 


1855, May 2. 


1866, May 15. 


Plymouth, 


11 


David Brigham, 


1819, Dec. 29. 


1858, May 18. 


Falmouth,— 
Waquoit, 


Acting Pastor. 


Henry L. Chase, 


1864, July 27. 


1864, Aug. 16. 


North Carver, 


Pastor. 


Ebenezer Douglass, 


1856, Jan. 14. 


1861, Feb. 20. 


Bridgewater, 


" 


Joseph Freeman, 


1844, Mar. 10. 


1859, Aug. 16. 


Hanover, 


t( 


Alexander Fuller, Jr., 


1863, Oct. 28. 


1863, Dec. 15. 


Plymouth,— 
Chiltonville. 




Ebenezer Gay, 


1818, Jan. 7. 


1864, Feb. 16. 


Bridgewater, 


Horticulturist. 


Elbridge G. Little, 


1848, Oct. 12. 


1858, Aug. 17, 


N. Middleboro', 


Pastor. 


Moses Patten, 


1860, Jan. 7, 


1866, Feb. 27. 


Plympton, 


Acting Pastor. 


Joseph Peckham, 


1842, Nov. 30. 


1859, May 17. 


Kingston. 




Israel W. Putnam, D. D. 


, 1815, Mar. 15. 


1858, May 18. 


Middleborough, 


Senior Pastor. 


Baalis Sanford, 


1827, Oct. 4. 


1858, Aug. 17. 


E. Bridgewater, 


Without charge. 


Enoch Sanford, 


1823, Oct. 2. 


1858, Nov. 30. 


Kaynham, 


" " 


Benjamin Southworth, 


1859, Feb. 24. 


1861, Feb. 19. 


Hanson, 


Acting Pastor. 



Licentiates. 
Clark Carter, 



35 



Approbated. Liceutiates. 

1866, May 15, for three years. Solon Cobb, 



Approbated. 
1864, May 17, for two years. 



Times of Meeting. — Third Tuesday in February, May, August and 
November. 

Joseph Peckham, Kingston, Moderator; Ebenezer Alden, Jr., Marshfield, 
Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



XIX. Salem, Organized Oct. 15, 1840. 





Date of 


Date of 




Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. Kesidence. 


Employment. 


Joseph Abbott, D. d.. 


1834, Oct. 23. 


1850, 


Beverly, 


Without charge. 


Benjamin E. Allen, 


1829, Sept. 10. 


1855, 


Marblehead, 


Pastor. 


Timothy Atkinson, 


18.32, Oct. 


1866, 


Nahant, 


Acting Pastor. 


Levi Brigham, 


1837, Mar. 15. 


1851, 


Saugus Centre, 


Pastor. 


Jonas B. Clark, 


1842, Nov. 5. 


1850, 


Needham, 


Teacher. 


WiUiam S. Coggin, 


1838, May 9. 


1850, 


Boxford, 


Pastor. 


Albert H. Carrier, 


1862, Dec. 3. 


1865, 


Lynn, 


" 


Allen Gannett, 


1836, Jan. 20. 


1850, 




Without charge. 


Francis Homes, 


1864, Oct. 29. 


1806, 


Lynn, 


Home Missionary, 


Anson McLond, 


1841, Dec. 8. 


1850, 


Topsflcld, 


Pastor. 


Charles B. Kice, 


1859, Dec. 7. 


1864, 


Danvers Centre, 


(( 


John S. Sewall, 


1859, AprU 20, 


, 1859, 


Wenham, 


" 


Jotham B. Sewall, 


1855, Feb. 28. 


1855, 


Brunswick, Me. 


, Prof. Bowd. CoU. 


Edwin Smith, 


1865, Jan. 11. 


1865, 


Lynn, 


Pastor. 


Edward P. Tenney, 


1859, Oct. 19. 


1865, 


Manchester, 


Acting Pastor. 


Joseph Tracy, d. d., 


1821, June 26. 


1851, 


Beverly. 




James M. Whiton, 


1865, May 10. 


1865, 


Lynn, 


Pastor. 


Sam. M. Worcester, d.d. 


, 1832, Jan. 4. 


1830, 


Salem, 


Mass. Legislature. 


Licentiates. 


Approbated. 




Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


William H. Baird, 


1865, July 11. 




George L. Gleason, 


1864, Jan. 5. 



Times of Meeting. — Eirst Tuesday in January, March, May, July, Sep- 
tember and November. 
James M. "Whiton, Lynn, Scribe. 



XX. Suffolk North, Organized Jan. 27, 1829. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Edward Abbott, 


1863, July 28. 


1865, Oct. 17. 


Cambridgeport, 


Pastor. 


John A. Albro, D. d., 


1817, Nov. 21. 


1835, Oct. 27. 


Cambridge, 


Without charge. 


George E. Allen, 


1858, May 20. 


1858, Sept. 28. 




i( (t 


Marcus Ames, 


1854, June 28. 


1861, June 18. 


Lancaster, 


Chap. & Supt. State 
Ind'lSch. for girls. 


Kufus Anderson, d. d.. 


1826, May 10. 


1827, Dec. 18. 


Boston, 


Sec.A. B. C.F.M. 


AbijahK. Baker, 


1838, April 25. 


1838, Aug. 29. 


South Boston, 


Acting Pastor. 


WiUiam Barrows, 


1843, Sept. 4. 


1850, Sept. 23. 


Reading, 


Pastor. 


David M. Bean, 


1863, July 23. 


1864, Sept. 21. 


South Maiden, 


" 


A. H. Bechthold, 


1863, 


1864, June 21. 


New Jersey, 


" 


Geo. C. Beckwith, D. D.- 


, 1827, July 


1840, AprU 28. 


Boston, 


Sec. Peace Society. 


Joel S. Bingham, 


1846, Oct. 20. 


1863, June 16. 


East Boston, 


Pastor. 


Geo. W. Blagden, D. D., 


, 1827, Dec. 25. 


1828, Oct. 28. 


Boston, 


(( 


Asa BuUard, 


1832, Jan. 13. 


1835, Oct. 27. 


Boston, 


Sec. Mass. S. S. So. 


William BushneU, 


1832, Aug. 8. 


1842, Dec. 27. 


Boston, 


Physician. 



36 





Date of 


Date of 






Members, 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


liesideuce. 


Employment. 


William Carruthers, 


1858, June 16. 


1861, June IS. 


Danvers, 


Pastor. 


Sereno D. Clark, 


1840, June 11. 


1865, Sept. 19. 


Boston, 


Sec. Cong. Board of 


■> 








Publication. 


Dorus Clarke, 


1823, Feb. 23. 


1842, Oct. 25. 


Waltham, 


Without charge. 


I^. George Clarke, d. d. 


, 1857, Oct. 


1866, June 


Boston, 


Sec.A. B.C.F.M. 


Joseph A, Copp, D. D., 




1852, April 27. 


Chelsea, 


Without charge. 


Daniel L. Furber, 


1847, Dec. 1. 


1848, April 25. 


Newton Centre, 


Pastor. 


John Haskell, 


1850, Dec. 25. 


1865, Sept. 19. 


North Chelsea, 


Acting Pastor. 


Samuel E. Herrick, 


1863, Oct. 13. 


1865, Feb. 21, 


Chelsea, 


Pastor. 


William Jenks, d. d., 


1805, Dec. 26. 


1822, Aug, 27. 


Boston, 


Without charge. 


Edwin Johnson, 


1852, 


1859, Dec. 27. 


Baltimore, Md., 


Pastor. 


Isaac P. Langworthy, 


1841, Nov. 10. 


1842, Oct. 25. 


Chelsea, 


Secretary Am. Con. 
Union. 


Charles E, Lord, 


1844, May 8. 


1866, April 17. 


Westborough. 




Elihu P. Marvin, 


1845, July 23. 


1858, Sept. 28. 


Medibrd, 


Editor. 


Nathaniel Mighill, 


1864, Sept. 29, 


1864, Dec. 20. 


East Cambridge, 


, Pastor. 


James B. MUes, 


1855, Jan, 2. 


1856, Feb. 26. 


Charlestown, 


" 


James O.Murray, (Pres.) 1854, Oct. 26. 


1862, April 15. 


New York, 


Pastor Pres. Ch. 


Ebenezer Newhall, 




1866, April 17. 


Cambridgeport, 


Without charge. 


J. H. Northrup, 




1852, April 27. 


Millville, N. J., 


(I (( 


David T. Packard, 


1854, Sept. 21. 


1860, Feb. 28. 


East SomerviUe. 


, Pastor, 


William W. Parker, 


1858, Dec. 28. 


1861, Oct. 21. 


Groton, 


tt. 


Albert H. Plumb, 


1868, Nov. 10. 


1859, Feb. 22. 


Chelsea, 


(s 


Francis G. Pratt, 


1849, Oct, 19. 


1850, Feb. 26. 


Middleborough, 


Without charge. 


J. Eames Kankin, 


1855, Feb. 27, 


1865, Feb. 21. 


Charlestown, 


Pastor. 


Keuben T. Kobinson, 


1852, Oct. 27. 


1864, June 21. 


Winchester, 


(1 


Daniel Tenney, (Pres.) 


1845, May 13. 


1863, Feb. 17. 


Oxford, Ohio, 


Presbyterian. 


Calvin Terry, 


1846, Dec. 20. 


1861, June 18. 


N. Weymouth, 


Without charge. 


John E. Todd, 


1860, Feb. 2. 


1861, April 23. 


Boston, 


Pastor. 


John Whitney, . 




1839, July 22, 


Canaan Four 
Corners, N. T. 




Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


Licentiates. 


Approbated. 


M. Everett Dwight, 


1866, Feb. 20. 


Asher H. Wilcox, 


1862, Dec. 16. 


John H. Morley, 


1866, Feb, 20. 


Charles H. Williams, 


1862, Dec. 16. 


Wm. Franklin Snow, 


1802, Oct. 6. 




(Approbation In force four years.) 



Times of Meeting. — Third Tuesday in February, April, June, Septem- 
ber, October and December. 
Albert H, Plumb, Chelsea, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 

XXI. Suffolk South, Organized Jan. 27, 1829. 





Date of 


Date of 






. Members. 


Ordination. 


Membersliip. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Nehemiah Adams, d. d., 


, 1829, Dec. 17. 


1835, Jan. 6, 


Boston, 


Pastor, 


Edmund K. Alden, D. D. 


, 1850, Jan. 2. 


1860, Jan. 3. 


South Boston, 




Rowland H. Allen, 


1865, Nov. 1, 


1866, Jan. 2. 


Canton, 




Jardes M. Bell, 


1858, July 21. 


1865, Sept. 5. 


Watertown, 




Joseph P. Bixby, (Pres.) 1862, April 30, 


, 1863, May 19. 


Boston, 




Daniel K. Cady, 


1845, Oct. 27. 


1857, Nov. 3. 


W, Cambridge,' 




Carlos C. Carpenter, 


1860, 


1866, Jan. 2. 


Brookline, 




Eber Carpenter, 


1830, Feb. 17, 


1865, May 2. 


Boston, 


Without charge. 


Augustus H, Carrier, 


1856, Jan. 28. 


1864, May 3. 


Auburndale, 


Pastor. 


John W, Chickering, 


1830, April 14. 


, 1866, Jan. 2. 


Boston, 


Sec. SuflF. Tem. Un, 


Moses M. Colburn, 


1851, June 12, 


1854, Nov. 7. 


South Dcdham, 


Pastor. 


John P. Cushman, 


1860, May 29. 


1865, May 2. 


Brighton, 


Without charge. 



Members. 
Perley B. Davis, 
Henry M. Dexter, D, D., 
.Tonathan Edwards, 
"William B. Greene, 
Thomas N.HaskelI,(Pres, 
Henry B. Hooker, d. d., 
Edward N. Kirk, D. D., 
Thomas Laurie, D.D., 
John O. Means, 
Daniel P. Noyes, 

Henry J. Patrick, 
Francis B. Perkins, 
Charles S. Porter, 
Lemuel S. Potwin, 
Lubin B. Rockwood, 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1861, Jan. 29. 

1844, Nov. 0. 

1848, Sept. 

1S55, Nov. 15. 

)1S55, Feb. 7. 

1825, Sept. 

1S2S, Oct. 23. 

1842, Mar. 6. 

1851, Dec. 3. 



37 



Date of 
Membersliip. 

1863, July 7. 

1849, July 3. 

1863, May 19. 

1861, Nov. 5. 

1860, Sept. 25. 

1858, Nov. 9. 

1842, Oct. 4. 

1851, Nov. 4. 

1857, Oct. 6. 

1865, Nov. 14. 



1854, Nov. IG. 1861, Oct. 1. 
1860, Feb. IS. 1865, Jan. 3. 
1832, Aug. 1. 1856, July 1. 

1865, July 11. 

1863, Mar. 3. 



Residence. 
Sharon, 
Boston, 
Dedham, 
Needham, 
East Boston, 
Boston, 
Boston, 
West Kosbury, 
Roxbury, 
Boston, 

West Newton, 
Jamaica Plain, 
W. Cambridge, 
Boston. 
Koxbury, 



Aug. C. Thompson, d. d., 1842, July 2~. 1842, Nov. 1. Roxbury, 



Selah B. Treat, 
Israel P. Warren, 
Edwin B. Webb, d. d., 
Joshua W. Wellman, 
Jona. E. Woodbridge, 



1836, Mar. 24. 1844, Mar. 5. Boston, 
1842, April 20. 1860, July 3. Boston, 

1850, Sept. 11. 1860j Mar. 5. Boston, 

1851, June 18. 1856, Sept. 30. Newton, 
1835, Jan. 1865, Sept. 5. Auburndale, 



Licentiates — None. 



Employment. 
Pastor. 



" Presbyterian. 
Sec. Mass. H.M. So. 
Pastor. 



Sec. Home Evan- 
gelization. 
Pastor. 

Without charge. 
Asst.Ed.Am.Tr.So. 
Sec. Am. Tr. So., 
N. B. Branch. 
Pastor. 

Sec. A. B.C. P.M. 
Sec. Am. Tr. So. 
Pastor. 
(( 

Teacher. 



Times of Meeting. — First Tuesday in January, March, May, July, Sep- 
tember and November. 
Francis B. Perkins, Jamaica Plain, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



XXII. Taunton, Organized Nov. 21, 1826. 



Members. 
William W. Adams, 
Daniel H. Babcock, 
James O. Burney, 

William H. Bessom, 
William W. Belden, 
Mortimer Blake, 
Frederic H. Boynton, 
William J. Breed, 
Alexander Childs, 
Ebenezer Dawes, 
Abel G. Duncan, 
Hartford P. Leonard, 
Erastus Maltby, 
Horace Pratt, 
George G. Perkins, 
Thomas T. Richmond, 
J. Austin Roberts, 
Augustine Root, 

John Sanford, 
Eli Thurston, D.D., 
Samuel Woodbury, 



Dale of 
Ordination. 



Date of 
Membersliip. 
1860, Jan. 26. 1864, Nov. 29. 
1839, Nov. 7. 1865, Mar. 28. 
1824, Feb. 4. 1836, Nov. 2. 



1863, Feb. 23. 
1848, 

1839, Dec. 4. 
18C4, Oct. 20. 
1835, June 10. 
1853, May IS. 

1864, Sept. 8. 
1829, May 13. 
1863, June 23. 
1824, Sept. 29. 
1849, 

1857, Mar. 27. 
1832, July 17. 
1824, Oct. 20. 

1858, May 20. 



1864, Not. 29. 

1860, Nov. 20. 

1856, July 29. 

1865, July 18. 
1864, Nov. 29. 

1861, Mar. 26. 
• 1860, Nov. 20. 

1857, Mar. 31. 

1866, Mar. 27. 
1826, Nov. 21. 

1863, Aug. 5. 

1864, Nov. 29. 
1861, Mar. 26. 
1864, Mar. 29. 
1859, Mar. 29. 



Residence. Employment. 

Fall River, Pastor. 

South Plymouth, Without charge. 
East Providence, Pastor. 

R.I., 
East Boston, Without charge. 



1816, AprU 24. 1856, July 29. 
1838, Jan. 3. 1849, Aug. 7. 
1841, AprU 1851, Aug. 5. 



Taunton, 

Rehoboth, 

Raynham, 

Nantucket, 

Dighton, 

Freetown, 

Bridgewater, 

Taunton, 

Orford, N. 11., 

Kidder, Mo., 

Taunton, 

Berkley, 

Petersham ( ?) 

Taunton, 
Fall River, 
Plymouth, 



Pastor. 
it 

Acting Pastor. 
Without charge. 
Acting Pastor. 



Pastor. 
Acting Pastor. 

Pastor. 

Acting Pastor. 
Connected with 
Am. Miss. Assoc. 
Retired. 
Pastor. 
Without charge. 



38 



Licentiates — None. 



Times of Meeting. — Last Tuesday, and Wednesday following, in March, 
July and November. 

William W. Adams, Fall River, Moderator; Mortimer Blake, Taunton, 
Scribe, Statistical Scribe, and Treasurer. 



XXIII. ViNEYAED Sound, Organized Oct. 7, 1835. 



Members. 
David Brigham, 
Joseph B. Clark, 
Henry A. Goodhue, 
James P. Kimhall, 
John C. Paine, 
Edwin Seahury, 
Edward P. Stone, 
Levi Wheaton, 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1819, Dec. 29. 

1861, Oct. 10. 

1863, May 20. 

1857, May 12. 

1838, June 6. 

1810, June 18. 



1850, Jan. 23. 



Date of 
Membership. 

1865, AprU 18. 

1862, Nov. 11. 

1862, Nov. 11. 

1860, Aug. 28. 

1865, April 18. 

1865, April 18. 

1865, April 18. 

1860, Nov. 21. 



Kesidence. Employment. 

Waquoit, Acting Pastor. 

Yarmouth, Pastor. 
West Barnstable, " 

Falmouth, " 

Sandwich, " 

East Falmouth, Acting Pastor. 

North Falmouth, Acting Pastor. 



Licentiates — None. 



Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in January, April and October. 
Henry A. Goodhue, West Barnstable, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 

(Note. — This Association and Brewster are to he united; both bodies having unanimous- 
ly voted to do so. The union is to be completed at the next meeting,— in October.) 



XXIV. WoBUEN, Organized Sept., 1833. 



Members. 
William Barrows, 
Charles R. Bliss, 
Joseph C. Bodwell, D. D 
Swift Byington, 
William H. Dowden, 
I. F. Holton, 
Edward P. Hooker, 
T. Newton Jones, 
Elihu P. Marvin, D. D., 
Charles E. Reed, 
Reuben T. Robinson, 
Jesse G. D. Stearns, 
Henry A. Stevens, 
Joseph E. Swallow, 
Samuel H. Tolman, 
William H. Willcox, 

Licentiates. 
William P. Alcott, 
Joshua BuflFum, 



Date of 
Ordination. 

1845, Sept. 4. 

1859, April 28. 
,, 1839, April 3. 

1852, Nov. 17. 
1863, Nov. 5. 

1860, May 1. 

1861, Nov. 13. 
1848, May 24. 
1845, July 23. 
1858, April 7. 

1862, Oct. 27. 
1843, May 10. 

1861, Sept. 12. 
1848, July 18. 
1856, Aug. 14. 
1851, Mar. 5. 

Approbated. 
1865, Jan. 17. 

1862, Mar. 18, 



Date of 

Membership. 

1858, Mar. 16. 

1862, Nov. 18. 

1863, Jan. 20. 

1865, July 18. 

1866, Jan. 16. 
1866, Jan. 16. 
1862, May 20. 
1853, Nov. 15. 
1852, May 18. 

1859, Dec. 20. 
1852, Nov. 16. 
1843, June 5. 
1861, Nov. 19. 
1851, May 20. 
1856, Nov. 18. 
1858, Jan. 19. 



Residence. 
Reading, 
South Reading, 
Hartford, Ct., 
Stoneham, 
Carlisle, 
Medford, 
Medford, 
North Reading, 
Medford, 
Maiden, 
Winchester, 
Billerica, 
Melrose, 
Woburn, 
WDmington, 
Reading, 



Licentiates. 
Henry B. Ladd, 
Charles Manning, 



Employment. 
Pastor. 



Prof. Theol. Sem. 
Pastor. 



Editor. 
Pastor. 



Editor. 
Pastor. 



Acting Pastor. 
Pastor. 



Approbated. 

1865, Jan. 17. 

1866, April 17. 



Times of Meeting. — Third Tuesday in January, April, July and October. 
William H. Willcox, Reading, Moderator ; William H. Dowden, Carlisle, 
Scribe. 



39 



XXV. Worcester Central, Organized Nov. 4, 1823. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Residence. 


Emplojrment. 


Samuel J. Austin, 


1857, Feb. 25. 


1865, Feb. 6. 


Oxford, 


Pastor. 


Samuel S. Ashley, 


1849, Aug. 1. 


1852, Nov. 3. 


Kewbern, K. C. 




William T. Briggs, 


1846, Nov. 4. 


1856, May 6. 


East Douglas, 


Pastor. 


Willard ChUd, D. D., 


1827, April 


1864, Nov. 14, 


, Worcester, 


Without charge. 


Amos H. Coolidge, 


1857, April 21 


. 1857, July 7. 


Leicester, 


Pastor. 


Joseph W. Cross, 


1834, Oct. 1. 


1841, Jan. 5. 


West Boylston, 


Without charge. 


Preston Cummings, 


1825, Aug. 23. 


1852, July 6. 


Leicester, 


« It 


Ebenezer Cutler, 


1850, Mar. 6. 


1856, Jan. 1. 


Worcester, 


Pastor. 


James H. Fittz, 


1859, Nov. 2. 


1863, Jan. 6. 


West Boylston, 


(I 


L. Ives Hoadley, 


1823, Oct. 15. 








William A. Houghton, 


1843, July 5. 


1843, Nov. 7. 


Berlin, 


Pastor. 


Horace James, 


1843, Nov. 1. 


1853, May 3. 


JVewbern, N, C. 




Charles Kendall, 


1844, Jan. 24. 


1861, July 2. 


Auburn, 


Acting Pastor. 


S. C. Kendall, 


1854, Mar. 29. 


1855, Nov. 13. 


Webster, 


Pastor. 


John C. Labaree, 


1863, Feb. 4. 


1864, Nov. 14. 


Randolph, 


(( 


William A. McGinley, 


1859, June 2. 


1860, Jan. 3. 


Newburyport, 


<( 


Rodney A. Miller, 


1827, June 7. 


1827, Aug. 7. 


Worcester, 


Without charge. 


Charles P. Morse, 


1856, Aug. 13. 


1856, Nov. 11. 


Sophia, Turkey, 


Missionary. 


John Nelson, D. D., 


1812, Mar. 4. 


1824, Jan. 13. 


Leicester, 


Pastor. 


William F. Paine, D. D. 


, 1833, Oct. 24. 


1834, 


Holden, 


« 


William Phipps, 


1840, Nov. 11. 


1841, Aug. 3. 


Paxton, 


« 


Miner G. Pratt, 


1828, Oct. 22. 


1837, May 2. 


Andover, 


Agent Col. Society. 


MerrUl Richardson, 


1841, 


1859, Mar. 1. 


Worcester, 


Pastor. 


A. Hastings Ross, 


1861, Oct. 17. 


1863, Jan. 6. 


Springfleld,OMo, «' 


William H. Sanford, 


1832, Oct. 17. 


1833, Aug. 6. 


Worcester, 


Without charge. 


Seth Sweetser, d. v., 


1836, Nov. 23. 


1839, May 7. 


Worcester, 


Pastor. 


Clarendon Waite, 


1858, Feb. 25. 


1858, May 4. 


Salem, 


« 


Nathan W. Williams, 


1849, Feb. 28. 


1849, Aug. 7. 


Peacedale, R. I. 




Warren W. Winchester 


, 1854, Mar. 23. 


1854, July 11. 


}Fas?imgfon,D.C.Chaigilain. 


Isaac R.Worcester, 


1837, Sept. 27. 


, 1847, Jan. 5. 


Auburndale, 


Ed. Miss. Herald. 


Licentiates — None. 









Times oi<' Meeting. — First Monday in February and May and the second 
Monday in July and November. 
James H. Fittz, West Boylston, Scribe. 



XXVI. Worcester North, Organized June 8, 1818. 





Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Cyrus W. Allen, 


1833, Oct. 6. 


1852, 


E.Jaffrey,N.n.. 


, Acting Pastor. 


Franklin D. Austin, 


1853, June 23. 


1864, 


Royal ston, 


<i (I 


Thomas Boutelle, 


1834, May 21. 


1857, 


Fitchburg, 


(( (( 


Ebenezer W. Bullard, 


1838, Aug. 8. 


1852, 


Royalston, 


Pastor. 


Benjamin F. Clarke, 


1824, Feb. 4. 


1856, 


Winchendon, 


Without charge, 


J. D. Crosby, 


1837, Oct. 4. 


1846, 


Ashburnham, 


i( (I 


George E. Fisher, 


1850, Feb. 27. 


1863, 


Ashbumham, 


Pastor. 


William D. Herrick, 


1860, Jan. 18. 


1865, 


Gardner, 


« 


Milan H. Hitchcock, 


1857, Sept. 25. 


1863, 


Westminster, 


(( 


Abijah P. Marvin, 


1844, Jan. 10. 


1844, 


Winchendon, 


" 


John F. Norton, 


1844, Oct. 23. 


1852, 


Athol, 


(( 


Lewis Sabin, D. D., 


1836, June 8. 


1837, 


Templeton, 


(I 


Lyman White, 


1849, Oct. 23. 


1864, 


Phillipston, 


(( 


Daniel Wight, 


1842, Sept. 28, 


1864, 


N. Ashburnham, 


(I 



40 



Approbated. Licentiates. Approbated. 

1864, July 2. Charles N. Wilder, 1865, Sept. 26. 

1864, Jan. 12, (supposed to have been ordained.) 



Licentiate. 
Edward S. Frisbee, 
Edward W. Morley, 

Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in January, fourth Tuesday in 
April, second Tuesday in July, and first Tuesday in October. 

George E. Fisher, Ashburnham, Moderator; John F. Norton, Athol, 
Scribe, and Statistical Stribe. 

XXVII. WoKCESTEE South, Okganized 1818. 





[IS^ot official. 


] 






Date of 


Date of 






Members. 


Ordination. 


Membership. 


Residence. 


Employment. 


Thomas C. Biscoe, 


1838, July 18. 




Grafton, 


Pastor. 


Lewis F. Clark, 


1842, June 1. 




WhitinsvUle, 


It 


Elijah Demond, 


1821, May 7. 




Westborough, 


Without charge. 


Kodney G. Dennis. 










Edmund Y. Garrette, 


1854, April 12. 




Millbury, 


Pastor. 


Sylvester Hine, 


1848, Sept. 28. 








David Holman, 


1808, Oct. 19. 




Douglas, 


Without charge. 


Joseph B. Johnson, 


1855, Jan. 4. 




Uxbridge, 


Pastor. 


George Lyman, 


1851, Nov. 12. 




Sutton, 


" 


Luther H. Sheldon, 


1844, Aug. 1. 




Westborough, 


'• 


Andrew J. Willard, 


1857, AprU 20. 




Upton. 





Licentiates — None. 

Times of Meeting. — Second Tuesday in January, April, July and October. 
Luther H. Sheldon, Westborough, Scribe, and Statistical Scribe. 



sum:m A R Y. 

Associations, 27. 

Members, 570; including 43 not resident in Massachusetts; counting but once several per- 
sons members, each, of two Associations ; and not counting Presbyterians. 
Employment of the 527 members resident in the State : 
Pastors, 291; Acting Pastors, 68; total, 359. 
Evangelists, Home Missionaries, &c., 4. 

In Colleges and Schools, as Teachers,' &c., (Presidents of Colleges, 2,) 19. 
Secretaries, Agents, &c., of Benevolent Societies, 29. 
Editor, 1. 

In state employ— Postmaster, Superintendent of State Industrial School for Girls, 
Agent of the State Board of Education, Secretary of the Commonwealth, 1 each. 
Physician, 1 ; Horticulturists and Farmers, 7. 

Reported as " without charge," 27; employment not reported, but " without charge," 
76; total, 103. 
These figures include none but members of Associations; others, not members, are 
pastors, acting pastors, professors, &c., (including several professors at Andover.) For 
completed number of pastors and acting pastors, see Summary and Remarks following the 
" Statistics of the Churches." 
Employment of 43 members of Associations residing in other States : 

Pastors, 9; Acting Pastors, 8; Foreign Missionaries, 6; Chaplain, 1; Professors, 
Teachers, &c., 3; Agent of Corporation, 1; Merchant, 1; without charge, 9; 
not reported, 5. 
Licentiates under care, 49 ; number approbated in the year ending May 31, 1860, 27. 



STATISTICS OF THE CHURCHES, 



EXPLANATIONS. 



1. The coimties are aiTauged in alphabetical order, except that Dukes 
and Nantucket are classed with Barnstable. Towns in each county are ar- 
ranged alphabetically ; churches in each town, according to age ; and of 
each church, (1) its town, (2) its name (if it have a peculiar one), which is 
always followed by " ch.," (3) its locality in the town, when that locality 
has a name distinct from the town ; when the name of the church follows 
the name of a locality subordinate to town, it shows that the church has a 
distinct number in that subdivision of the town. No reference is made, iu 
these tables, to Associations, for which see their tables on other pages. 

2. The contracted headings to the columns of figures, denote, respec- 
tively, as follows: "Church Members, 1866, Jan. 1," — under which are 
"Males, Females, Total, Absent." "Admitted — 1865,"— under which are 
" Professors, Letter, Total." "Eemovals, 1865," — under which are "Death, 
Dismissal, Excommunication, Total." "Baptisms," in 1865, — under which 
are "Adult, Infant." " Sabbath Schools," — under which are " Total, Aver- 
age Attendance." "Benevolent Contributions" in 1865, — not including 
parish expenses. 

3. The columns specifying Churches and Ministers are corrected up to 
1866, Aug. 1, or the time of publication. Church members are reported as 
numbered on the morning of Jan. 1, 1866. Admissions, removals, and bap- 
tisms cover the year 1865. "Absent " are not additional to "males," "fe- 
males," and "total," but included in them. " Sabbath School" includes 
total membership of teachers and scholars Jan. 1. 1866, or when the school 
is in successful operation (if not at that date), covering "branch schools" 
so far as maintained by the reporting Church; and the " average" attend- 
ance for the year 1865. 

4. Dates earlier than 1752 are given in " old style." To reduce these to 
" new style," — if it be a date in the 17th century, add ten days ; if it be a 
date in the 18th century (prior to 1752), add eleven days. 

5. " Ordained" denotes the date on which the person was originally set 
apart to the ministry "by the laying on of hands." "Installed " denotes 
the date of hispresewf pastorate. "A. p." denotes "Acting pastor." 

6. All Post-office addresses are to be found in the Index of Ministers, and 
not in the tables. The Towns, in the latter, are often different from the 
Post-oflice addresses in the former. 

7. In no instance is the report of any church in these Statistics copied 
from the returns of previous years. But there is included in the totals of 
each county, a careful estimate of the numbers in each unreporting church ; 
and also the occasionally missing items of "absent," and " average attend- 
ance " in Sabbath Schools, — which are assumed to be, in each case, equiva- 
lent to the average proportion of their county. 

8. See " Eemarks " at the close of the tables. A. H. Q. 



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EEMAEKS UPON THE STATISTICS. 



The churches are arranged this year, as last, by counties, instead of min- 
isterial associations. The advantage of having all the churches of a town 
or city under the eye at once, instead of being scattered through several 
associations, is obvious ; as well as the opportunity of comparison with the 
State statistics, which are always arranged by counties. The separate 
tables of associations, now for the first time introduced, will furnish needed 
and useful information. 

The statistics are still collected by the scribes of associations, to Avhose 
faithful labors, often on difficult ground, thanks are due. 

Eeports have been obtained this year from every church ; except that the 
defective records of the, Mariner's church, Boston, render a report unre- 
liable. 

Chukches.— The number of churches existing Jan. 1, 1865, was 489 ; Jan. 
1, 1866, 493. Changes in the list have been as follows : 

Dropped from the list : Seminary church, Andover, abandoned (to be re- 
organized) ; Cambridgeport, 2d church, disbanded, (a new one formed) ; 
one church in Deerfield, by the union of the South and Monument churches 
into one; the church in Eastham (organized in 1646), which has made no 
report since 1860, and which has had no public worship for eight years ; 
and Howard street church, Salem, which is considered extinct. 

New cJnirches : Andover, Seminary church, a reorganization November 
1, 1865 ; Belmont, organized July 11, 1865 ; Cambridgeport, Stearns Chapel 
church, organized November 21, 1865 ; Dorchester (and two or three other 
towns), church at Eairmount, organized May 7, 1863; Lawrence, Eliot 
church, organized October 4, 1865 ; Springfield, Memorial church, organized 
October 27, 1865 ; Southborough, church at Southville, organized January 
18, 1865 ; and Worcester, Mission Chapel church, organized January 22, 1865. 

Replaced upon the list : Church at North Orange, revived. 

The Membership of the churches, as reported, is 263 less than last year. 
This is more than accounted for by the reorganization of the church at 
Andover Theological Seminary, which dropped the names of over 300 ab- 
sentees ; while in quite a number of churches the lists were lessened by a 
similar process without reorganization. The number of resident members 
is 296 more than last year. The ratio of members to the population, is 
shown on page 58. 

The additions do not include the results of the recent extensive revivals ; 
their fruits have been added since January 1st. 

The removals are almost the same as last year. 



60 

The number of deaths is still, as in former years, a little less than twenty 
in every thousand members. 

The baptisms are slightly less than last year. 

The membership in the Sabbath schools has increased nearly a thousand. 

The average attendance is slightly improved also, the percentage being 
68.92, against 67.63 last year. The ratio of the average attendance to the 
membership in each county, is shown on page 58. On the same page, wUl 
be seen the ratio of Sabbath school membership to the number of children 
in the several counties and the State between the ages of five and fifteen, 
as reported to the Board of Education. This does not show the number of 
such children in our Sabbath schools, as a very decided percentage of the 
membership is over fifteen years of age. 

The membership in Sabbath schools has increased 19,929, since 1850. 

The benevolent contributions are reported for the first time, and therefore 
quite imperfectly; 387 churches have made actual reports (including 4 
which report "none"), and 106 churches have not reported. The amount 
■from the 387 churches is $392,244.09, excZMSwe of parish expenses, church- 
building, &c., an average of $1,013.51 from each church. It would be 
absurd to assume that the remaining 106 churches have contributed propor- 
tionally ; some are strong, but many of them are smaU churches. Yet it is 
evident that their contributions would raise the amount to considerably 
above $400,000. 

Of the 383 churches reporting actual contributions, — 297 gave less than 
$1,000 ; $1,000 and less than $2,000,-48 ; $2,000 and less than $3,000,-12 ; 
$3,000 and less than $4,000,-11 ; $4,000 and less than $5,000,-6 ; $5,000 
and less than $6,000,-2 ; $8,000 and less than $9,000, $9,000 and less than 
$10,000, $12,000 and less than $13,000, $17,000 and less than $18,000, $19,000 
and less than $20,000, $20,000 and less than $21,000, $23,000,— one each. 

No reports are had of sums raised for parish expenses. A calculation 
from the few data at hand indicates that for the total, $600,000 would be a 
low estimate, exclusive of church-building. 

Ministers. — The number of ministers is 23 more than last year. This 
increase is merely accidental, mainly depending on membership in associa- 
tions, — almost all of it being of men not in pastoral work. There are 
doubtless eighty or ninety more, not members of associations. None of 
these are in pastoral work, but some are Professors in schools. It is to be 
regretted that these do not unite with associations, so as to be included in 
our reports. 

The number of pastors is 2 less than last year. This is of no force, but 
the fact is worth noting that it continues a diminution steadily going on. 
In 1850, with 37 less churches, we had 40 more pastors ; in 1860, the churches 
had increased by 32, and the pastors diminished by 23. Since 1853, there 
has been a steady diminution almost year by year. The changes in the pas- 
torate, for the last year, are given on page 58. 

On the other hand, the number of acting pastors (or stated supplies') is 6 
more than last year; 29 more than in 1860, and 61 more than 1850. The 



61 

number of churches having increased 37 since 1850 the whole number in 
pastoral wOrk has increased but 11 ; and the transfer from pastors to acting 
pastors has been very decided. The number of vacant churches has also 
increased (since 1850) from 54 to 74, 

The number of ministers not in piastoral work has increased since 1853, by 
49, including only those who have a recognized fellowship in associations. 
Doubtless the number outside of associations has increased still more 
rapidly. 

Ministers ordained during the year have been these : 
Pastors : 

Pliny S. Boyd, Shelburne, October 5, 1865. 

Eowland H. Allen, Canton, November 1, 1865. 

Stephen Knowlton, "West Medway, November 2, 1865, 

George Lewis, Bedford, December 13, 1865. 

Eugene H. Titus, Beverly, Eebruary 15, 1866. 

William K. Vaill, Shutesbury, February 21, 1866. 

Benjamin F, Jackson, Edgartown, March 13, 1866. 

Amos Holbrook, Boxborough, May 9, 1866. 

Henry W. Jones, Hingham, May 24, 1866. 

George F, Stanton, Worcester, June 6, 1866. 
Ordained without installation : 

George A. Pelton, Franklin, August 9, 1865. 

George D. Goodrich, Templeton, September 12, 1865, 

Nathan Thompson, New Braintree, September 13, 1865. 

Albert Bryant, West Medway, September — , 1865. 

William E. B. Moore, Huntington, October 4, 1865. 

Edward A. Smith, West Springfield, November 21, 1865. 

B. F. Perkins, Andover, November 22, 1865. 

Henry T. Perry, North Adams, December 20, 1865, 

Thomas AUender, Assabet, January 3, 1866. 

Lyman S. Watts, Dracut, February 7, 1866. 

The following Ministers have died since the last report : 

Kodney G, Dennis, without charge, Southborough, September 29, 1865, 
aged 74. 

Charles H. Peirce, pastor, Millbury, October 5, 1865, aged 42. 

WiUiam T. Dwight, d. d., formerly pastor in Portland, Me., Andover, 
October 22, 1865, aged 70. 

Henry W. Leonard, acting pastor, Otis, November 17, 1865, aged 62. 

John E. Cory, acting pastor, North Wrentham, November 30, 1865, 
aged 40. 

James Bates, without charge, Granby, December 9, 1865, aged 66. 

Aaron Pickett, pastor, Sandisfield, January 10, 1866, aged 73. 

Martin Moore, formerly editor of Becorder, Cambridge, March 11, 1866 
aged 76. 

David Greene, formerly Sec. A. B. C. F. M., Westborough, April 7, 1866, 
aged 68. 



62 

Francis Warriner, acting pastor, Chester, April 22, 1866, aged 61. 
Horatio Bardwell, D. d., pastor, Oxford, May 5, 1866, aged 77. 
Nathaniel H. Broughton, acting pastor. East Bridgewater, June 2, 1866, 
aged 40. 
Emerson Davis, d. d., pastor, Westfleld, June 8, 1866, aged 68. 
James L. Merrick, without charge. South Amherst, June 18, 1866, aged 62. 
Christopher M. Cordley, pastor, Andover, June 2, 1866, aged 
Alfred Ely, d. d., pastor, Monson, 1866, aged 

In addition, the following, of our former list, died out of the State : 
George W. Stinson, late of Windsor, at Maysville, Mo., December 17, 

1865, aged 

Jacob White, formerly pastor at Orleans, Lyndeborough, N. H,, AprikS, 

1866, aged 59, and was buried at Orleans. 

' Edward A. Walker, who resigned pastorate at Worcester on account of 
disease, Marquette, Mich., April 10, 1866, aged 33. 

Also, died in Massachusetts : 

Samuel W. S. Dutton, d. d., pastor in New Haven, Ct., at Millbury, Janu- 
ary 26, 1866, aged 52. 

John R. Adams, d. d., of Gorham, Me., at Northampton, April 25, 1866, 
aged 64. 

Charles Brooks, of Unionville, Ct., at Townsend, June 11, 1866, aged 35. 

Licentiate died :' 

Thomas A. Lewis, Phillipston, July 9, 1865, aged 30. 



NAMES OP MINISTERS, 

IN AliPHABETICAIi ORDER, WITH THE POST-OFFICE ADDRESS OF EACH, AND 
WITH THE NUMBER OF THE PAGE IN WHICH EACH NAME OCCURS IN 
THE STATISTICS OF ASSOCIATIONS OR CHURCHES. 



This list includes only pastors or acting pastors, and members of associa- 
tions ; except in a few instances of apparent omission in the tables. The 
list often differs from the foregoing pages, by reason of removals. The pp. 
24-40 refer to membership in Associations, those from 42 to 57 to pastoral 
position. 



Page. 
Abbe, Frederick K., Abington, 33, 53 

Abbott, Edward, Cambridgeport, 85, 50 

Abbott, Joseph, d. d., Beverly, 35 

Adams, George M., Portsmouth, N, H., 28 
Adams, Nebemiah, d, d., Boston, 
Adams, William W., Fall River, 
Aiken, James, Hanover, 
Albro, John A., d. d,, Cambridge, 
Alden, Ebeneger, Jr., Marshfield, 
Alden, Edmund K., South Boston, 
Allen, Ephraim W., South Berwick, Me., 
Allen, Benjamin K., Marblehead, 
Allen, Cyrus W., East Jaffrey, N. H., 
Allen, George E., Norton, 
Allen, Rowland H., Canton, 
Allen, William, West Roxbury, 
Allender, Thomas, Assabet, 
Alvord, Frederick, Monson, 
Ames, JJarcus, Lancaster, 
Anderson, Rufus, D. D., Boston, 
Angier, Luther H., Rockport, 
Angler, Marshall B., Sturbridge, 
Anthony, George N., Marlborough, 
Asbury, S. R., Gill, 
Ashley, Samuel S., Newbern, N, C, 
Atkinson, Timothy, Nahant, 
Atwood, Edward S., Salem, 
At wood, Lewis P., Washington, 
Austin Franklin D., Royalston, 
Austin, Samuel J., Oxford, 



36, 


54 


37, 


44 


34, 


53 




35 


34, 


53 


36, 


54 


1 


27 


35, 


46 




39 




35 


36, 


52 




52 




51 




29 




35 




35 




46 


26, 


56 


32, 


51 




47 




39 




35 


27, 


46 


25 


43 


39 


56 


39 


56 



Page. 

Ayres, Rowland, Hadley, 31, 49 

Babcock, Daniel H,, South Plymouth, 37 

Backus, Joseph W., Lowell, 24 

Bacon, James M., Essex, 27, 45 

Baker, Abyah R., South Boston, 35, 54 

Baldwin, Jos. B., West Cummington, 30, 49 

Ballard, Addison, North Adams, 25, 43 

Bancroft, David, Prescott, 31, 49 

Barbour, William M., South Danvers, 27, 46 
Barney, Jas.O., East Providence, E. L, 37, 44 

Barrows, Elijah P., d. d., Andover, 24 

Barrows, Homer, Plaistow, N. H., 34 
Barrows, William, Reading, 35, 38, 51 

Barton, Frederick A., Nashua, N. H., 29 

Barton, Walter, Amherst, 31, 49 

Bascom, John, Williamstown, 25 

Bates, Alvan J., Harwich Port, 26, 42 

Bates, James A., Huntington, 30, 49 

Bates, PhUander, Cornish, N. H., 26 

Batt, William J., Leominster, 55 

Beals, David, Jr., Southwick, 30, 48 

Beaman, Charles C, 27 

Beaman, Warren H., North Hadley, 31, 49 

Bean, David M., South Maiden, 35, 51 

Beard, Spencer F. , Andover, 24 

Bechthold, A. H., iVew Jersey/, 35 

Beckwith, George C, D. c, Boston, 35 

Beecher, Charles, Georgetown, 45 
Beecher, William H., North Brookfield, 26 

Belden, William W., 37 



64 



Bell, James M., Watertown, 36, 51 

Bessom, William H., East Boston, 37 

Bigelow, Andrew, Medfield, 31, 52 

BUlings, Ricfifard S., Shelburne, 28, 47 

Bingham, Joel S., East Boston, 85, 54 

Bisbee, John H., Worthington, 80, 49 

Biscoe, Thomas C, Grafton, 40, 55 
Bixby, Jos. P., Past. Pres. ch., Boston, 86 

Blagden, George W., d. d., Boston, 35, 64 

Blake, Henry B., li'ew Britain, Ct., 31 

Blake, Mortimer, Taunton, 37, 44 

Blake, S. Leroy, Pepperell, 32, 51 

Blanchard, Amos, d. d., Lowell, 24, 50 

Blanchard, Edmund H., Warwick, 28, 47 
Bliss, Charles E., South Reading, 27, 38, 51 

Blodgett, Edward P., Greenwich, 31, 49 

Boardman, Joseph, HopMnton, 32, 60 

Boardman, M. Bradford, Lynnfield, 27, 46 

Bodwell, Jos, C, d. d., Hartford, Ct., 38, 61 

Bond, William B., Palmer, 29, 48 

Bonney, Nathaniel G., Peru, 25, 43 

Boutelle, Thomas, Winchendon, 39, 56 

Boyd, Pliny S., Shelburne Falls, 28, 48 

Boynton, Francis H., Rehoboth, 37, 44 

Braiuerd, Timothy G., Halifax, 34, 53 
Braman, Milton P., d. d., Auburndale, 

Breed, William J., Raynham, 37, 44 
Bremner, David, Plymouth, 27, 34, 53 

Brewer, Josiah, Housatonic, 25, 43 

Bridgman, Chester, Ludlow, 29, -48 

Briggs, William T., East Douglas, 39, 55 
Brigham, David, Waquoit, 84, 38, 42 

Brigham, Levi, Saugus, 35, 46 

Brigham, Willard, Wendell, 28, 48 

Brown, Oliver, St. John, N. B., 33 

Bruce, Henry J., Missionary, India, 29 

Buckingham, Samuel G., Springfield, 29, 48 

Bullard, Asa, Boston, 35 

Bullard, Eljenezer W., Royalston, 39, 56 

Bullard, Henry, Wayland, ' 32, 51 

Burgess, Bbenezer, South Franklin, 31, 52 

Burt, Daniel C, Fairhaven, 34 

Bushnell, William, M. d., Boston, 35 

Butler, Daniel, Boston, 32 

Byington, Swift, Stoneham, 38, 51 

Cady, Daniel R., West Cambridge, 36 

Caldwell, William E., Chicago, III., 26 

Campbell, George W., Bradford, 27 

Campbell, Randolph, Newburyport, 27, 48 

Carpenter, Carlos C, Brookline, 36, 52 

Carpenter, Eber, Boston, 36 

Carrier, Augustus H., Auburndale, 36, 50 
Carruthers, William, North Cambridge, 36 

Chase, Henry L,, North Carver, 34, 53 

Cheever, Henry T., Worcester, 56 

CMckering, John W., D. d., Boston, 86 

Child, Willard, D. d., Worcester, 39 

ChUds, Alexander C, Nantucket, 26, 37 



Chipman, R. Manning, Fairmount, 52 

Clapp, Erastus, Easthampton, 30 
Clark, Benjamin F., North Chelmsford, 24, 50 

Clarke, Benjamin F., Winchendon, 39 

Clark, Dorus, Waltham, 35 

Clark, Edson L., Dalton, 25, 43 

Clark, Edward, Chesterfield, 30, 49 

Clark, Edward L., Boston, 33, 53 

Clark, Eli B., Chicopee, 29, 48 

Clark, James A., Monterey, 43 

Clark, Joseph B., Yarmouth, 38, 42 

Clark, Jonas B., Needham, 35 

Clark, Lewis F., Whitinsville, 40, 56 

Clark, N. George, d. d., Boston, 36 

Clark, Nelson, Somerset, 44 
Clark, Perkins K., Mittineague, 28, 30, 48 

Clark, Sereno D., Brighton, 28, 86 

Clark, Solomon, Plainfleld, 30, 49 

Clark, Theodore J., Northfleld, 28, 47 

Clary, Timothy F., Wareham, 34, 53 
Cleaveland, JohnP., d.d., Mattapoisett, 84, 53 

Clizbe, Jay, Amherst, 31, 49 

Cloyes, Dana, South Reading, 27 

Cobb, Asahel, New Bedford, 34, 44 

Cobb, Leander, Marion, 34, 53 

Cobb, Nathaniel, Kingston, 34 

Coggin, William S., Boxford, 35, 45 

Cogswell, Nathaniel, Yarmouth, 26 

Coit, Joshua, Brookfield, 26, 55 

Colburn, Moses M., South Dedham, 36, 52 

Colby, John, Southborough, 32, 56 

Cole, Samuel, West Gloucester, 45 

Colman, George W., Acton, 82, 50 

Colton, Aaron M., Easthampton, 30, 49 

Colton, Theron G., Monson, 29, 48 

Cone, Luther H., Chicopee, 29, 48 

Coolidge, Amos H., Leicester, . 39, 55 

Copp, Joseph A., D. D., Chelsea, 36 

Cowles, John P., Ipswich, 27 

Craig, Wheelock, New Bedford, 34, 44 

Crawford, Robert, D. d., Deerfleld, 28, 47 

Crosby, J. D., Ashburnham, 39 

C